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The Christian Antichrist is the Jewish Armilus who is the Muslim Dajjal

How the three Great Religions Totally Agree on the identity of the ANTICHRIST.

The Christian Antichrist is the Jewish Armilus who is the Muslim Dajjal

Masih ad-Dajjal (Arabic: المسيح الدجّال‎ al-Masīḥ ad-Daǧǧāl, Arabic for “the false messiah”) is an evil figure in Islamic eschatology. He is to appear pretending to be Masih (i.e. the Messiah) at a time in the future, before Yawm al-Qiyamah (Judgment Day), directly comparable to the figures of the Antichrist and Armilus in Christian and Jewish eschatology, respectively.

Armilus (Hebrew: ארמילוס‎)[1] is an anti-Messiah figure in late-period Jewish eschatology, comparable to the ChristianAntichrist and Muslim Dajjal, who will conquer Jerusalem and persecute the Jews until his final defeat at the hands of God or the true Messiah. His inevitable destruction symbolizes the ultimate victory of good over evil in the Messianic age. According to the Jewish Encyclopedia, Armilus is “a king who will arise at the end of time against the Messiah, and will be conquered by him after having brought much distress upon Israel”, similar to Gog. He is spoken of in both Midrash Vayosha and Sefer Zerubbabel, in which he defeats the Messiah ben Joseph. The origin of this figure, said to be the offspring of Satan and a virgin, or Satan and a statue (or “stone”), is as much involved in doubt as the different phases of his development, and his relation to the Christian legend and doctrine. The term or title antichrist, according to some Christians’ interpretation of various biblicaleschatological passages, refers to an “end time” leader who fulfills Biblical prophecies concerning an adversary of Christ, while resembling him in a deceptive manner. The antichrist will seemingly provide for the needs of the people but deny the ultimate salvation. “Antichrist” is the English translation of the original Koine Greek ἀντίχριστος, pronounced än-tē’-khrē-stos. It is made up of two root words, αντί + Χριστός (anti + Christos). “Αντί” can mean not only “against” and “opposite of”, but also “in place of”,[1] “Χριστός”, translated “Christ”, is Greek for the Hebrew “Messiah” meaning “anointed,” and refers to Jesus of Nazareth[2] within Christian theology. The term “antichrist” appears five times in 1 John and 2 John of the New Testament — once in plural form and four times in the singular.[3] The Apostle Paul’s Second Epistle to the Thessalonians, in particular the 2nd chapter, summarizes the nature, work, coming, and revelation of the “Man of Sin” – a passage often regarded as referring to same person as the antichrist of 1 and 2 John.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Armilus http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Masih_ad-Dajjal http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antichrist

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