AirTran737 From United States of America, joined Apr 2004, 3675 posts, RR: 12
Reply 18, posted (6 years 2 months 2 weeks 2 days 9 hours ago) and read 2054 times:
Quoting Cedars747 (Reply 16): That's exactly why I always ask God to bless Hugo Chavez
Perhaps God will realize that El Loco Hugo is one of the mistakes that he has made and he will find a creative way to finish him off. Maybe Hugo will fall on an ant hill and be eaten alive by fire ants, or perhaps some wild boars will devour him. What I would really like to see is for him to fall into one of his precious oil containers and drown. I am sure I could come up with some more fun ways for him to go.
May God doom Hugo Chavez!!!!!
Nice Trip Report!!! Great Pics, thanks for posting!!!! B747Forever
But if you dont like somebody you dont need to be impolite and racist by comparing him to monkey.
By the way I dont see why Hugo Chavez cannot resemble to the Virgin Maria who was Middle Eastern and not like some figure here European and blond with blue eyes
Tengo una pasion para la aviacion !لدي شغف للطيران !I have a passion for aviation !
TACAA320 From , joined Dec 1969, posts, RR:
Reply 23, posted (6 years 2 months 2 weeks 1 day 18 hours ago) and read 1952 times:
Quoting Cedars747 (Reply 23): By the way I dont see why Hugo Chavez cannot resemble to the Virgin Maria who was Middle Eastern and not like some figure here European and blond with blue eyes
She was Hebrew [Middle east, as you said], not European nor indian. The Blessed Virgin Mary is the mother of Jesus Christ, the mother of God.
The Hebrew form of her name is miryam denoting in the Old Testament only the sister of Moses. In 1 Chronicles 4:17, the Massoretic text applies the same name to a son of Jalon, but, as the Septuagint version transcribes this name as Maron, we must infer that the orthography of the Hebrew text has been altered by the transcribers. The same version renders miryam by Marian, a form analogous to the Syriac and Aramaic word Maryam. In the New Testament the name of the Virgin Mary is always Mariam, excepting in the Vatican Codex and the Codex Bezae followed by a few critics who read Maria in Luke 2:19. Possibly the Evangelists kept the archaic form of the name for the Blessed Virgin, so as to distinguish her from the other women who bore the same name. The Vulgate renders the name by Maria, both in the Old Testament and the New; Josephus changes the name to Mariamme.