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Who is the God of the ancient Chinese?

February 4, 2017

God – El Shaddai – Emperor Shun in 2230 B.C. worshiped ShangDi, literally the Heavenly Emperor. Note the phonetic similarity between this Chinese identification of God and the Hebrew, Shaddai (Almighty).

Updated, April 22, 2020

* God in the Chinese language
* The Ancient Chinese – God’s Witness
* Ancient Chinese history in light of the Book of Genesis
* The Lamb of God hidden in the ancient Chinese characters
* Temple of Heaven & Earth – Imperial China’s link to ShangDi  

Emperor Shun, 2294-2184 B.C.

Chinese writing (pictograms) dates as far back as 2500 B.C. Amazingly many characters have embedded in them references of The Most High God, Creation, Garden of Eden, Fall of Man, the Great Flood, Tower of Babel, sacrifice of the ‘Lamb of God’ our Lord Jesus Christ, etc.

Collectively Chinese writing bears a record of biblical history that is over 2,000 years ahead of the emergence of Daoism, Confucianism and Buddhism in about 600/500 B.C. Chinese writing even predates (by about 1,000 years) the authorship of Moses, who wrote the first 5 Books of the Old Testament (The Torah, meaning The Law). Moses’ first written biblical record in Hebrew, while he was with God on Mount Sinai 40 days and 40 nights without bread nor water (Exodus 34:27-28), was the words of the covenant of God with him and Israel – the 10 Commandments. Moses completed writing The Torah in about 1406 B.C.

The Chinese people are descendants of Noah’s first son Shem (Gen 6:9-10, Gen 10:21, 30 & ref), who migrated east-ward (from Shinar/Babylon which was in modern-day Iraq) after God had confounded the language of the people and scattered them abroad upon the face of all the earth, as they were caught building the Tower of Babel in 2850 B.C. (Genesis 11:1-9).


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