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Section 10A .. The Contemporary Church
Slain In The Spirit

 

003white  Section 10A The Contemporary Church     >       Doctrines of Demons     >      Slain In The Spirit II

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‘Slain’... By What Spirit?
Part II

 Carol Brooks
Edited by Vicki Narlee

 


Is There A Biblical Basis For Being "Slain In The Spirit?
Whether voluntary, or involuntary, this "falling before the Lord" as a human response to the manifestation of the Holy Spirit, is seen by many Charismatics as a phenomenon that is in harmony with the Scriptures. They have been taught that the Bible clearly shows this is a legitimate experience of what takes place when God's power comes on an individual, and that there were several instances in the Scriptures when people fell under the power of God, or were 'Slain in The Spirit'.

However, right off the bat, the problem is that comparing apples with apples is impossible, since there are no record in the Bible of someone falling down when any other person, including Jesus and the apostles, laid hands on them, or prayed for them. Yet, in the modern church people are not 'Slain in The Spirit' except through the direct ministry of another person, almost always by being physically touched by that person.

This fact alone should give any Christian pause for thought.

However, in a society that elevates experience above knowledge/the teachings of Scripture, this discrepancy seems not to have any effect whatsoever.

A second factor that should give any thinking Christian cause for concern is that this phenomena is not restricted to Christians. Non believers have reported walking into a church and experiencing a supernatural power. And, what is truly concerning is that they remained unsaved non believers.

Most of those who are accepting of this phenomenon believe that being 'Slain in the Spirit' is completely controlled by God. That, just as He did in Biblical times, He, and He alone, decides who gets knocked to the ground, and when they do. However, even this idea runs face first into a rather large problem, since there is not the slightest bit of evidence which indicates that God ever knocked anyone to the ground.

There are, however, several instances in the Scriptures that speak of people, including the Lord Jesus Himself, who voluntarily fell before the Lord, which was not an unusual practice in the day. Also, there are a few recorded instances of people who involuntarily fell to the ground in the presence of the Almighty God. But the Biblical examples of those that did either one, have absolutely nothing in common with what goes on in some charismatic churches.

So the best thing to do is examine the texts put forward to make the case that 'Slain in The Spirit' is a Biblical phenomenon. However, if Christians wish to ensure that there is real support in the Scriptures for these practices, then they have to be willing to, not just superficially read the passages in question, but examine these "proof texts" in detail. If falling down backward is really a Biblical practice, then this will be clearly illustrated. [Also See Context is Crucial]


Did Sinners Fall Backwards?

However, in the attempt to refute the 'Slain in the Spirit' phenomena during which people fall backwards, many orthodox Christians claim that in the Bible it was only the sinners that fell on their back, while God's people fell face forward. The primary text used in support of this comes from John 18:6, when the soldiers, accompanied by the Pharisees, came to arrest Jesus.

    So Jesus, knowing all the things that were coming upon Him, went forth and *said to them, "Whom do you seek?" They answered Him, "Jesus the Nazarene." He *said to them, "I am He." And Judas also, who was betraying Him, was standing with them. So when He said to them, "I am He," they drew back and fell to the ground. (John 18:4-6 NASB)

However, the text does not say they fell backward. It says "they drew (KJV went) backward and fell to the ground". The CLV renders it "they drop behind and fall on the ground".

The operative word being "and" which shows they did two things... went backwards and fell, which makes a big difference. We are not told which way they fell.


Examining the 'Proof Texts' ... Voluntarily Falling
The expression to 'fall on ones face' is used today for literally and physically failing, or making a blunder or error of judgment. However in the past it was a well known, and well understood, euphemism for prostration.

To this day, prostration, or placing one's body in a prone position is a sign of respect for, and submission to, a superior being. It is seen in many of the world's religions as an act of submissiveness to a supreme being and, in various cultures and traditions, is a mark of respect for kings or tribal leaders. It therefore can and does play a part in religious and traditional rituals and ceremonies. In the east this prostration took the form of falling to ones knees, then touching the earth with the forehead. So it is hardly surprising that, when they found themselves in God's presence, Abraham and many of the other prophets "fell on their faces" in awe of the Divine presence.

Genesis 17:3

    Abram fell (Hebrew nāphal) on his face, and God talked with him, saying, (Genesis 17:3 NASB)

In his audiotape Slain in The Spirit'-Part I, John Wimber once said that

    "Abram fell on his face... The word there is Radam. Radam, in the Hebrew, and it means he was stunned as a blow....That doesn't mean he voluntarily fell on his face. .... A blow stupefied him, knocked him senseless, is what the word means". [7]

There are two problems with Wimber's statement.

1) Rādam, used a mere seven times in the Old Testament, does not mean stunned by a blow. It means sleep as the following examples clearly show.

    But Jael, Heber's wife, took a tent peg and seized a hammer in her hand, and went secretly to him and drove the peg into his temple, and it went through into the ground; for he was sound asleep (Heb. rādam ) and exhausted. So he died.  (Judges 4:21 NASB)

    Then the sailors became afraid and every man cried to his god, and they threw the cargo which was in the ship into the sea to lighten it for them. But Jonah had gone below into the hold of the ship, lain down and fallen sound asleep (Heb. rādam ).  (Jonah 1:5 NASB).

2) In any case, contrary to what Wimber says, the fact is that rādam is conspicuous by it's absence in Genesis 17:3. Instead, the word used is naphal, which literally means to fall, as shown in these two examples

    "The bricks have fallen down, But we will rebuild with smooth stones; The sycamores have been cut down, But we will replace them with cedars."  (Isaiah 9:10 NASB)

    Wail, O cypress, for the cedar has fallen, Because the glorious trees have been destroyed; Wail, O oaks of Bashan, For the impenetrable forest has come down. (Zechariah 11:2 NASB)

Also to be noted is that Abraham obviously did not stay on the ground very long. What God said to him is recorded in verses 4 through 16. However, when God got to the topic of Sarah having a son (Vs. 16), we are told that Abraham fell upon his face, and laughed (V. 17). He could not have done this had he been still on the ground.

One cannot help but wonder if this was a deliberate attempt on Wimber's part, to try and deceive people,


Assorted "Proof Texts"
Other so called 'proof Texts' include... (Note Daniel 8:15-19, Daniel 10:8-11 and Revelation 1:17 will be discussed a little later in the section "Involuntary Falling")

    He said, "No; rather I indeed come now as captain of the host of the LORD." And Joshua fell (Heb. nāphal) on his face to the earth, and bowed down, and said to him, "What has my lord to say to his servant?" The captain of the LORD'S host said to Joshua, "Remove your sandals from your feet, for the place where you are standing is holy." And Joshua did so. (Joshua 5:14-15 NASB)

    For it came about when the flame went up from the altar toward heaven, that the angel of the LORD ascended in the flame of the altar. When Manoah and his wife saw this, they fell on their faces to the ground. Now the angel of the LORD did not appear to Manoah or his wife again. Then Manoah knew that he was the angel of the LORD. So Manoah said to his wife, "We will surely die, for we have seen God." (Judges 13:20-22 NASB)

    As the appearance of the rainbow in the clouds on a rainy day, so was the appearance of the surrounding radiance. Such was the appearance of the likeness of the glory of the LORD. And when I saw it, I fell (Heb. nāphal) on my face and heard a voice speaking. (Ezekiel 1:28 NASB)

    So I got up and went out to the plain; and behold, the glory of the LORD was standing there, like the glory which I saw by the river Chebar, and I fell (Heb. nāphal) on my face. The Spirit then entered me and made me stand on my feet, and He spoke with me and said to me, "Go, shut yourself up in your house. (Ezekiel 3:23-24 NASB)

    And it was like the appearance of the vision which I saw, like the vision which I saw when He came to destroy the city. And the visions were like the vision which I saw by the river Chebar; and I fell (Heb. nāphal) on my face. (Ezekiel 43:3 NASB)

    Then He brought me by way of the north gate to the front of the house; and I looked, and behold, the glory of the LORD filled the house of the LORD, and I fell (Heb. nāphal) on my face. (Ezekiel 44:4 NASB)

    When the disciples heard this, they fell face down to the ground and were terrified. And Jesus came to them and touched them and said, "Get up, and do not be afraid." And lifting up their eyes, they saw no one except Jesus Himself alone. (Matthew 17:6-8 NASB)

    And He went a little beyond them, and fell on His face and prayed, saying, "My Father, if it is possible, let this cup pass from Me; yet not as I will, but as You will." (Matthew 26:39 NASB)

    Now one of them, when he saw that he had been healed, turned back, glorifying God with a loud voice, and he fell on his face at His feet, giving thanks to Him. And he was a Samaritan. (Luke 17:15-16 NASB)

    So when He said to them, "I am He," they drew back and fell to the ground. (John 18:6 NASB)

    As he was traveling, it happened that he was approaching Damascus, and suddenly a light from heaven flashed around him; and he fell to the ground and heard a voice saying to him, "Saul, Saul, why are you persecuting Me?" (Acts 9:3-4 NASB)

    And all the angels were standing around the throne and around the elders and the four living creatures; and they fell on their faces before the throne and worshiped God, (Revelation 7:11 NASB)

    And the twenty-four elders, who sit on their thrones before God, fell on their faces and worshiped God, (Revelation 11:16 NASB)

It is also interesting to note that in at least two cases the Bible records that even demons or "unclean spirits" fell before the Lord Jesus.

    And the unclean spirits, whensoever they beheld him, fell down before him, and cried, saying, Thou art the Son of God. [Mark 3:11]

    And when he saw Jesus, he cried out, and fell down before him, and with a loud voice said, What have I to do with thee, Jesus, thou Son of the Most High God? I beseech thee, torment me not. [Luke 8:28]


Important Points About These Verses
With the exception of the prophet Ezekiel, who fell on his face several times when face to face with the "glory of the Lord, all other incidents were unique, one time experiences, not repeated time and time again, nor continually sought after. In fact they were never sought after at all. Besides which, all these examples have several points in common which should be paid close attention to, since they show these Biblical incidents bear no resemblance to what goes on in modern churches and, therefore, cannot be used to support the 'Slain in The Spirit' phenomena.

    1) In all the incidents people voluntarily fell forward, their face to the ground as a sign of reverence, and in acknowledgement of the glory, and magnificence of God's presence.

    2) They were in full control of themselves. None of them uttered gibberish, laughed hysterically, convulsed on the floor, described feelings of peace and tranquility, or the sensation of "electricity" going through their bodies... all of which are, in varying degrees and proportions, par for the course in today's manifestations.

    3) At no time were any of the persons in the Bible oblivious to their surrounding but, much to the contrary, were all in complete control of their senses. For example, Joshua fell, then asked what the "captain of the host" had to say to him. Whereupon, the angel gave Joshua instructions to take his shoes off, which Joshua immediately obeyed. Manoah made a normal coherent comment to his wife who replied using logic and common sense..

      He said, "No; rather I indeed come now as captain of the host of the LORD." And Joshua fell on his face to the earth, and bowed down, and said to him, "What has my lord to say to his servant?" The captain of the LORD'S host said to Joshua, "Remove your sandals from your feet, for the place where you are standing is holy." And Joshua did so. (Joshua 5:14-15 NASB)

      For it came about when the flame went up from the altar toward heaven, that the angel of the LORD ascended in the flame of the altar. When Manoah and his wife saw this, they fell on their faces to the ground. Now the angel of the LORD did not appear to Manoah or his wife again. Then Manoah knew that he was the angel of the LORD. So Manoah said to his wife, "We will surely die, for we have seen God." (Judges 13:20-22 NASB)

    4) It is also interesting to note that none of the Biblical figures were ever touched by another person. In fact, there is not one single instance in the Bible where the "power" is channeled through another person. They were not knocked down or put to sleep by the "spirit", but fell as a voluntary act of obeisance, or as a result of being overwhelmed by the presence of God (See Involuntarily Falling below)... there never was any middle man. Yet, in modern day services God only "moves" through an intermediary.

Bill Jackson also refers to the incident when King Saul attempted to find David to kill him, but Spirit of God came upon him and prevented him from doing so. Jackson says

    "Saul walked along prophesying...he stripped off his robes and also prophesied in Samuel's presence. He lay that way all that day and night. This is why people say, 'Is Saul also among the prophets?'" This text shows that for something close to a 24 hour period Saul lay in a prone position with God speaking through him. [8]

Again, this is a one time occurrence when God chose a most unusual method of protecting David... since Saul was intent on killing him.

Additionally, in several of the instances usually cited as proof for the 'Slain in The Spirit' experience, the Father Himself, Jesus, or even an angel, either lifted the person back onto his feet, instructed them to "arise", and/or told them not to be afraid. In modern Charismatic services, multitudes fall, but none have ever received supernatural encouragement to get up again.

    As the appearance of the rainbow in the clouds on a rainy day, so was the appearance of the surrounding radiance. Such was the appearance of the likeness of the glory of the LORD. And when I saw it, I fell on my face and heard a voice speaking. Then He said to me, "Son of man, stand on your feet that I may speak with you!" As He spoke to me the Spirit entered me and set me on my feet; and I heard Him speaking to me. (Ezekiel 1:28-2:2 NASB)

    So I got up and went out to the plain; and behold, the glory of the LORD was standing there, like the glory which I saw by the river Chebar, and I fell on my face. The Spirit then entered me and made me stand on my feet, and He spoke with me and said to me, "Go, shut yourself up in your house. (Ezekiel 3:23-24 NASB)

    When the disciples heard this, they fell face down to the ground and were terrified. And Jesus came to them and touched them and said, "Get up, and do not be afraid." And lifting up their eyes, they saw no one except Jesus Himself alone. (Matthew 17:6-8 NASB)

    Note that in the parallel accounts of the same incident (Mark 9:1-8, Luke 9:28-36) neither Mark nor Luke even mention the disciples falling down, although both say they were afraid.

    When I saw Him, I fell at His feet like a dead man. And He placed His right hand on me, saying, "Do not be afraid; I am the first and the last, (Revelation 1:17 NASB)


Examining the 'Proof Texts' ... Involuntarily Falling
It is undeniable that there is a connection between the presence of God and physical human reaction. People did, and still can, involuntarily fall to the ground in the presence of the Almighty God (Perhaps it is only when confronted with Divinity that we become truly aware of our own frailty, mortality and sheer 'smallness'). But the Biblical examples of those that did so, have absolutely nothing in common with the modern ''Slain in The Spirit'' phenomenon.

The Scriptures do relate a few instances when people appear to fall involuntarily. However, not all these incidents are quite as clear cut as some would make them out to be. And even when it appears that the persons concerned fell involuntarily, one has to bear in mind that it happened very rarely, and always under very unusual or special circumstances, such as the Lord descending on His temple and the prophetic revelation given to Daniel and John.

However, I would like to first examine what happened to ...

Saul On The Road To Damascus.
Acts 9:3-4 says

    As he was traveling, it happened that he was approaching Damascus, and suddenly a light from heaven flashed around him; and he fell to the ground and heard a voice saying to him, "Saul, Saul, why are you persecuting Me?" (Acts 9:3-4 NASB) (Also See Acts 26:14)

Saul was a professing Jew (See Philippians 3:5-6) who completely believed that his persecution of Christians was the right thing to do. He was traveling to Damascus, with just that intent, when the Lord dramatically intervened in, and changed the course of, his life. When Luke wrote that Saul fell to the ground when "a light from heaven flashed around him", he did not tell us whether Saul was knocked off his horse by the Almighty, or whether he simply fell off. Additionally, since it must have been terrifying for Saul to realize that he was suddenly in the presences of the great "I Am"... the God of Abraham, Isaac and Joseph, it is also quite possible that Saul voluntarily fell on his face as did so many people in the Old Testament when in the presence of God Himself.

Since Luke did not choose to clarify what caused Saul to fall off his horse, people tend read into the incident exactly what doctrine they wish it to provide support for. The only thing we know for certain is that there is absolutely no Biblical record of Paul ever falling again, nor of him ever 'slaying' anyone else in the Spirit. In fact, not one of the New Testament authors ever speak of this phenomenon.

The next three accounts certainly bear out the fact that people can sometimes fall when in the presence of the Almighty God.


The Priests
The books of Kings and Chronicles relate the effect the presence of the Lord had on the priests of the Temple

    So that the priests could not stand to minister because of the cloud, for the glory of the LORD filled the house of God. (2 Chronicles 5:14 NASB). [Also See 1 Kings 8:10-11]

No one examining these verses in their proper context, could fail to be struck by the sheer grandeur of the occasion....

    Solomon had just finished building the temple and had brought in the things which his father David had dedicated to the Lord (2 Chronicles 5:1). Solomon then assembled the "the elders of Israel and all the heads of the tribes, the leaders of the fathers' households of the sons of Israel" and "all the men of Israel" (Vs. 2-3). The priests and Levites then "brought up the ark and the tent of meeting and all the holy utensils which were in the tent"  (Vs. 5). Then after the sacrifices were made, " the priests brought the ark of the covenant of the LORD to its place, into the inner sanctuary of the house, to the holy of holies, under the wings of the cherubim. " (Vs. 7). This was followed by the Levitical singers, their sons and kinsmen all clothed in fine linen, standing at the east end of the altar with cymbals, harps and lyres, along with them one hundred and twenty priests blowing trumpets in unison. It is then, as the Levites, singers, and musicians with one voice praised and glorified the Lord, (Vs. 12-13), that His glory descended and filled the house so that the priests could not stand to minister because of the cloud, for the glory of the LORD filled the house of God. (Vs. 13-14).

What is especially to be taken note of is that, not just some but, all the priests had exactly the same experience, for which there is a good reason. Could anyone have been able to stand under these circumstances, the equal of which (except for the Transfiguration), has never been seen since.

To compare something so sacrosanct with people rolling on the floor in a church is sacrilege... pure and simple.


Daniel and John
Daniel:

    So I was left alone and saw this great vision; yet no strength was left in me, for my natural color turned to a deathly pallor, and I retained no strength. But I heard the sound of his words; and as soon as I heard the sound of his words, I fell into a deep sleep on my face, with my face to the ground. Then behold, a hand touched me and set me trembling on my hands and knees. He said to me, "O Daniel, man of high esteem, understand the words that I am about to tell you and stand upright, for I have now been sent to you." And when he had spoken this word to me, I stood up trembling. (Daniel 10:8-11 NASB)

    When I, Daniel, had seen the vision, I sought to understand it; and behold, standing before me was one who looked like a man. And I heard the voice of a man between the banks of Ulai, and he called out and said, "Gabriel, give this man an understanding of the vision." So he came near to where I was standing, and when he came I was frightened and fell on my face; but he said to me, "Son of man, understand that the vision pertains to the time of the end." Now while he was talking with me, I sank into a deep sleep with my face to the ground; but he touched me and made me stand upright. He said, "Behold, I am going to let you know what will occur at the final period of the indignation, for it pertains to the appointed time of the end. (Daniel 8:15-19 NASB)

John:

    When I saw Him, I fell at His feet like a dead man. And He placed His right hand on me, saying, "Do not be afraid; I am the first and the last, (Revelation 1:17 NASB)

Both prophets received hugely important, related revelation describing very significant events that would take place at the end of days. However, these revelations we given them in visions. Neither man went into a trance, or any other kind of altered state of consciousness. Although, the Bible describes Daniel as falling into a deep sleep on both occasions, the words he "retained no strength", sounds almost like he collapsed... what he saw was too much for flesh and bone to stand. In any case, the angel was very quick to 'bring him around' as it were, since the message, or explanation of the vision, was relayed orally, which means that Daniel had to remember every word of what was told him.

Referring to John, what Jesus had to say to him started in chapter 1, verse 17, and continued all the way until the end of chapter three. However, it is interesting that in the very first verse of chapter 4, John is told to "come up hither" and he would be shown the "things which must come to pass hereafter".  John then says "Immediately I was in the Spirit; and behold, a throne was standing in heaven, and One sitting on the throne. (Revelation 4:2 NASB).

While one can not be certain of exactly what John meant by being in the spirit, it does show that this happened only after Jesus finished speaking. So there is no apparent correlation between falling as one dead and being in the spirit. Besides which, the only reason the Lord appeared to John was to give him the final chapters of the Bible... a far cry from the triviality seen and heard in most churches today

Note: The beast in John's vision has the characteristics of all four beasts, that also came up from the sea, in the book of Daniel. [See A Dragon and Two Beasts]

Summary and Conclusion: There are no Biblical examples of people falling either voluntarily of involuntarily, that bear any resemblance to the modern 'Slain in the Spirit' phenomena. In other words, there is no Biblical support for the practice.

The fact that something that took place on rare occasions, under some very exceptional circumstances, has become an every day occurrence in modern churches should raise questions about it's authenticity.  To use these incidents as excuses for those who wish to get their whoop-ti-doos down at the altar is to trivialize them beyond belief, and shows a very limited understanding of the importance of these occurrences. It reduces authentic mind boggling encounters with the Lord to the level of entertainment and cheap thrills.

But, in our "me" centered society we have, as usual, taken the focus off God and His prophets/message and placed it squarely on ourselves... what we feel, what we experience, what happens to us.

There are a couple of other very significant points that seems to escape the attention of all too many people


The "Ministry" of the Catchers
The churches that practice knocking people down with the supposed power of the Holy Spirit, usually use "catchers" who are positioned behind those receiving prayer. Their job is to "catch" the people who are being 'Slain in The Spirit', since people falling backwards from a standing position are very likely to injure themselves. The "catchers" support the person from the back and gently lower them to the ground. Also, it is very, very common to see these assistants use a sheet to cover the lower halves of some women lying on the floor.

I have also heard, but cannot verify, that Charismatic congregations even have written guidelines for catchers.

However, this "ministry" has been unquestioningly accepted without giving the matter any thought, nor applying one ounce of common sense to it.

    1) If God is the one responsible for "blessing" people by dropping them to the floor, why do we have to catch them?  Is He not capable of seeing to it that they are "blessed" without injuring themselves, or does He simply not care?

    2) Even if the above point were, for whatever bizarre reason, accepted as being from God, it is impossible to believe that He would allow His daughters to fall with their dresses hiked up, and their legs at very inappropriate angles.  His "blessing" would never include placing a woman in an embarrassing position.

In any case, in spite of the best efforts of the "catchers", people have been injured in these church antics. In fact it is fairly well known that at least one person has died as a result of having someone 'Slain in The Spirit' fall on her.  At one of Benny Hinn's meetings, held in September 1986, Mrs. Ella Peppard, an elderly lady was quickly pulled off stage by the ushers who sat her in a pew where she cried out in pain for 20 minutes...

    "The woman's family alleged the ushers refused to call an ambulance because an ambulance would not look good at a miracle service. A lawsuit was settled out of court. Hinn say he never knew the woman was injured or he would have sought medical help. [9]

And in 2007, a Michigan jury awarded $315,000 to an  ex-parishioner of a church in the Lansing area for injuries sustained when she fell after being 'Slain in the Spirit. She ...

    claimed that during a church rally on July 18, 2002, she went to the altar and was "overcome by the Spirit of the Lord." She said she fell backward and struck her head on the floor, but the church was negligent because no usher was there to catch her. [10]

Finally,
Balaam's Ass

This is the only incident in the Scriptures (that I know of) that involves an animal dropping to the ground.

    When the donkey saw the angel of the LORD, she lay down (Hebrew rābats) under Balaam; so Balaam was angry and struck the donkey with his stick. (Numbers 22:27 NASB)

The Hebrew word used in this case is rābats, which Strong's defines as to crouch (on all four legs folded, like a recumbent animal);  There is not even the slightest hint of involuntary falling here. However, It is entirely up to you if you wish to compare your actions and reactions to a donkey.

Also See Section on The Vineyard Movement, including Three Part Article on The Vineyards Approach To "Blessing Muslims", and The Church's Reconciliation Program HERE

 

Continue To Part III ... Is There A Biblical Basis For Resting In The Spirit, Shaking In The Spirit, Being Drunk In The Spirit, or for Holy Laughter? Summary and Conclusion. The Warnings of Yesteryear. The Million Dollar Question HERE

 

Endnotes
[07] John Wimber, Spiritual Phenomena: Slain In The Spirit - Part 1, Vineyard Christian Fellowship, Anaheim, CA, 1981, audiotape

[08] What In The World Is Happening To Us? Selected Stories & Teachings From The History Of Revival. by Bill Jackson (1994)
http://www.evanwiggs.com/revival/manifest/holylaff.html

[09] Rev. Robert S. Liichow.. Does the Bible Support A Doctrine of Being Slain in the Spirit? Part 2 of 3. Discernment Ministries International. http://discernmentministriesinternational.wordpress.com/tag/maria-woodworth-etter/

[10] Mich. Jury Awards $315,000 to Ex-parishoner of Lansing-area Church. May 15, 2007
http://www.insurancejournal.com/news/midwest/2007/05/15/79718.htm. Or see http://www.religionnewsblog.com/18139/slain-in-the-spirit

 

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Slain In The Spirit... Part I

www.inplainsite.org