top of page

Art & Craft Group

Public·62 members
Mason Collins
Mason Collins

7 : Expelled From Paradise \/\/FREE\\\\

Hermes states that in the same instant Zeus launched his attack, Adam copied it, then dodged Zeus attack and hit him with it. Ares is surprised that Hermes had seen it, but Hermes denies he saw it, but feels this happened. Ares realizes that even if he trained for 1000 years, he could not defeat Adam. Heimdall announces that Zeus is down and wonders if they are facing a miracle. Brunhilde comments Adams' strength comes from his rancor, his hatred for the gods.

7 : Expelled from Paradise

In court, the Serpent shows the bitten apple as proof. As the government, the judiciary, and the prosecution were all gods, the probability of a human being guilty was almost 100%. They sentenced Eve with banishment from paradise. Hearing about it, Adam enters the court with two baskets of the apples. He then bites an apple, but spits it as its sour, which shocks everyone in court. He proceeds to the the same with the rest of the apples.

Jannah is also frequently translated as "paradise". But another term with a more direct connection to that term is also found. Firdaus (Arabic: فردوس), the literal term meaning paradise was borrowed from the Persian word Pardis (Persian: پردیس), being also the source of the English word "paradise", is used in verses Q.18:107 and Q.23:11.[15] "Firdaus" also designates the highest level of heaven.[16]

Choirs of angels will sing in Arabic (the only language used in paradise), the streets will be as familiar as those of the dwellers' own countries, inhabitants will eat and drink 100 times more than earthly bodies could hold and will enjoy it 100 times more, their rooms will have thick carpets and brocade sofas, on Fridays they will go to a market to receive new clothing to enhance their beauty, they will not suffer bodily ailments or be subject to functions such as sleeping, spitting, or excreting; they will be forever young.[34]

As the gates of Jannah are opened for the arrival of the saved into Jannah they will be greeted (Q.39:73)[35] by angels announcing, "Peace be upon you, because ye have endured with patience; how excellent a reward is paradise!" (Q13:24).[36]

One day in paradise is considered equal to a thousand years on earth. Palaces are made from bricks of gold, silver, pearls, among other things. Traditions also note the presence of horses and camels of "dazzling whiteness", along with other creatures. Large trees whose shades are ever deepening, mountains made of musk, between which rivers flow in valleys of pearl and ruby.[41][attribution needed]

"Perhaps no aspect of Islamic eschatology has so captured the imagination" of both "Muslims and non-Muslims" as houri (ḥūr). Men will get untouched Houri in paradise (Q55:56), virgin companions of equal age (56:35-38) and have large, beautiful eyes (37:48). Houri have occasioned "spectacular elaborations" by later Islamic eschatological writers, but also "some derision by insensitive Western observers and critics of Islam".[34]

For example, Q.23:17 states: "We created above you seven paths [Ṭarā'iq]", from which is drawn a heaven of seven tiers (which is also "a structure familiar to Middle Eastern cosmogony since the early Babylonian days").[15] Another school of thought insists Jannah actually has "eight layers or realms" as the Quran gives "eight different names ... for the abode of the blessed".[15] [Note 5]

Some descriptions of Jannah/the Garden indicate that the most spacious and highest part of the Garden, is Firdaws which is directly under the Throne, and the place from which the four rivers of Paradise flow. Others say the uppermost portion is either the Garden of Eden or 'Iliyi, and that is the second level from the top.[15]

A few hadith name four rivers in paradise, or coming from paradise, as: Saihan (Syr Darya), Jaihan (Amu Darya), Furat (Euphrates) and Nil (Nile).[64][65][Note 9][68] Salsabil is the name of a spring that is the source of the rivers of Rahma (mercy) and Al-Kawthar (abundance).[69] Sidrat al-Muntaha is a Lote tree that marks the end of the seventh heaven, the boundary where no angel or human can pass.[70][further explanation needed] Muhammad is supposed to have taken a pomegranate from jannah, and shared it with Ali, as recorded by Nasir al-Din al-Tusi. However, some scholars, like Ghazali, reject that Muhammad took the fruit, argued he had only a vision instead.[6][Note 10]

According to scholars Jane I. Smith, Yvonne Y. Haddad, while there are Muslims of a "philosophical or mystical"bent who interpret descriptions of heaven and hell "metaphorically", "the vast majority of believers", understand verses of the Quran on Jannah (and hellfire) "to be real and specific, anticipating them" with joy or terror,[72] although this view "has generally not insisted that the realities of the next world will be identical with those of this world".[72]Besides the material notion of the paradise, descriptions of it are also interpreted as allegories, whose meaning is the state of joy believers will experience in the afterlife. For some theologians, seeing God is not a question of sight, but of awareness of God's presence.[73] Although early Sufis, such as Hallaj, took the descriptions of Paradise literal, later Sufi traditions usually stressed out the allegorical meaning.[74]

While some Quranic verses suggest hellfire is eternal and some that its punishment "will not necessarily be forever", verses on Jannah are less ambiguous. Eternality assured in verses about paradise such as Q.3:198, 4:57, and 57:12, (which say that the righteous will be khālidūn fīhā [eternally in it]), and Q.35:35, which describes the reward of dār al-maqāma [the abode of everlastingness].[75] Consequently, neither "theologians nor the traditionalists" have had any doubts about the eternal nature of paradise or the residence of the righteous in it.[76][77]

Jannah shares the name "Garden of the Righteous" with the Jewish concept of paradise. In addition, paradise in Judaism is described as a garden, much like the Garden of Eden, where people live and walk and dance with God and his angels, wear garments of light, and eat the fruit of the tree of life.[80] Like the feast of Jannah, Jewish eschatology describes the messiah holding a Seudat nissuin, called the Seudat Chiyat HaMatim, with the righteous of every nation at the end time.[81]

Jesus in the Gospels uses various images for heaven that are similarly found in Jannah: feast, mansion, throne, and paradise.[82] In Jannah, humans stay as humans. However, the Book of Revelation describes that in heaven Christ "will transform our lowly bodies so that they will be like his glorious body" (Philippians 3:21). God (Allah) does not reside in paradise or heaven. However, in Christianity, the new heavens and earth will be a place where God dwells with humans.

On Saturday God Most High will provide drink [from the water of the Garden]. On Sunday they will drink its honey, on Monday they will drink its milk, on Tuesday they will drink its wine. When they have drunk, they will become intoxicated; when they become intoxicated, they will fly for a thousand years till they reach a great mountain of fine musk from beneath which emanates Salsabil. They will drink [of it] and that will be Wednesday. Then they will fly for a thousand years till they reach a place overtopping a mountain ...[38]

Adam had been happy in the Garden of Eden. He had everything he needed, but one day a serpent tried to take Eve from him. When she refused his advances, he sought to destroy her by fabricating a lie about her eating an apple from the tree of knowledge. The gods would not listen to reason and banished her from paradise. However, Adam burst into the courtroom with two pails of apples. He then took a bite from each one and spat it on the floor. If Eve was going, so was he. The serpent tried to kill them both, but Adam used his ability to emulate skills to fight back.

Expelled from Paradise, the smash hit that released in Japan on Nov. 15, is already making the jump abroad. Toei Animation, the production company behind the film, confirmed that the film will be released in North America on Dec. 20. As for Expelled from Paradise being an original anime with a small-scale release, it has already produced record-breaking numbers. Box office earnings from its two-day opening weekend in 13 theaters totalled more than 29 million yen.

Along with the confirmation of its North American release, Aniplex USA, a Japanese anime company in the U.S., has opened an official site for the English version of Expelled from Paradise and has begun distributing information. According to the information on the site, the film will release in theaters sequentially in December. Ticket sales began on Nov. 20.

There are plenty of works that are released all over the U.S. as blockbuster hits that play on 3,000-4,000 screens, but on the other hand, having a small release is a rare characteristic. Because of this, the film is even screening in few theaters in Japan, regardless of the fact that there are many passionate fans there. Presently, there are many talked-about works that are screened on a small scale. This means that Expelled from Paradise is a much-discussed work that has pierced the hearts of highly receptive anime fans. The film is even gaining attention in Japan for its new CG work, and this seems to be an indication that interest will spread overseas as well. Above all, T-Joy, which distributes in Japan, has had high success in distributing Japanese anime in Asia.

POP UP PARADE is a series of figures that are easy to collect with affordable prices and speedy releases! Each figure typically stands around 17-18cm in height and the series features a vast selection of characters from popular anime and game series, with many more to be added soon!

From the anime film "Expelled from Paradise" comes a POP UP PARADE figure of Angela Balzac. Angela has been captured in figure form in a confident pose with her hands on her hips. Be sure to add him to your collection! 041b061a72


Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...


Group Page: Groups_SingleGroup
bottom of page