Isaiah or Math?

And all the host of heaven shall be dissolved, and the heavens shall be rolled together as a scroll: and all their host shall fall down, as the leaf falleth off from the vine, and as a falling fig from the fig tree.

(Isaiah 34:4) KJV

A standard belief among Christians is that God is faithful and true. He always keeps his promises. All prophecy has either been fulfilled or it will be fulfilled. Stars falling to Earth is unfulfilled prophecy.

According to Isaiah the stars are going to fall to the Earth. The prophecy occurs in John’s vision in Revelation as one third of all the stars fall to Earth. Legalistically speaking, Bible believing Christians are obliged to believe that this is going to happen.

We all have the same evidence. Our choice of paradigm determines what we think it’s evidence of.

Matty’s Razor

According to mainstream science (SciPop) the stars are distant suns or galaxies (gravitationally bound clusters of stars, stellar remnants and gas) which are vastly more massive than the Earth or our sun. It’s physically impossible for them to fall to the Earth.

  1. Firstly, they have no mathematical reason to, and
  2. secondly, well, it’s just ridiculous to even suggest the possibility.

So who do you believe? Isaiah or math? This is where the rubber meets the road, folks. The thing about the supposedly vast masses of the stars and galaxies, that you may not know, is that all we can actually see are minute specks of light. The mass values are derived using calculations which are based on the supposed geometry of the heliocentric paradigm. This is what we refer to as the geometry of despair. It’s like “the slough of despond” in Pilgrim’s Progress.

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