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Back from the dead 3a resurrecting 27dead like me 27 karaoke. Back from the dead 3a resurrecting 27dead like me 27 tak. Photos Add Image Add an image Do you have any images for this title? Learn more More Like This Comedy, Drama Fantasy 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 6. 1 / 10 X After the departure of Rube Sofer, a new head reaper named Cameron Kane takes over. He's a slick businessman who couldn't care less about helping the newly dead. Chaos ensues and brings out. See full summary  » Director: Stephen Herek Stars: Ellen Muth, Callum Blue, Sarah Wynter 8. 1 / 10 After being hit on the head by a toilet seat, a young temp clerk becomes a grim reaper in death. Jasmine Guy 8. 2 / 10 Jaye Tyler is a loner living in Niagara Falls who, after graduating college, has fallen into a care-free comfortable rut living in a trailer park and working as a retail clerk in the Falls. See full summary  » Caroline Dhavernas, Katie Finneran, Tyron Leitso 5. 5 / 10 A photojournalist (Terry Kinney) upsets his daughter (Ellen Muth) and loses his girlfriend (Mili Avital) by covering stories in remote and dangerous locations. James Ryan Terry Kinney, Mili Avital Adventure 7. 7 / 10 On his 21st birthday, Sam discovers his parents sold his soul to the devil before birth and he must now be a bounty hunter for the devil until he dies. Bret Harrison, Tyler Labine, Rick Gonzalez 8. 3 / 10 A pie-maker, with the power to bring dead people back to life, solves murder mysteries with his alive-again childhood sweetheart, a cynical private investigator, and a lovesick waitress. Lee Pace, Anna Friel, Chi McBride Mystery 6. 9 / 10 A doctor who knows more than she lets on about what happens after you die. Jennifer Beals, David Sutcliffe, Edi Gathegi 7. 9 / 10 A U. S. Marshall becomes the sheriff of a remote cozy little Northwestern town of Eureka where the best minds in the US have secretly been tucked away to build futuristic inventions for the government which often go disastrously wrong. Colin Ferguson, Salli Richardson-Whitfield, Erica Cerra Horror 6. 8 / 10 Five interwoven stories that occur on Halloween: An everyday high school principal has a secret life as a serial killer; a college virgin might have just met the guy for her; a group of teenagers pull a mean prank; a woman who loathes the night has to contend with her holiday-obsessed husband; and a mean old man meets his match with a demonic, supernatural trick-or-treater. Michael Dougherty Anna Paquin, Brian Cox, Dylan Baker Steve Beers, Henry Ian Cusick, Stephen Godchaux Short. 10 When Simon Elders is accidentally killed in place of another person a heavenly social worker tries sending him back to his own life, only to put him in the wrong body. But with the help of. See full summary  » Tyler James Jacobs Taran Harris, Taylor Hollowell, Edit Cast Credited cast: Callum Blue... Himself Laura Harris... Herself Storyline Special wrap-up of Dead Like Me plot lines to-date, Hosted by Callum Blue and Laura Harris, who play Mason and Daisy on the series. Plot Summary Add Synopsis Details Release Date: 31 August 2003 (USA) See more  » Company Credits Technical Specs See full technical specs  ».

Where can I watch this show. THE REAPERS ARE RESURRECTED: DEAD LIKE ME Ellen Muth and Callum Blue Return To Reap In An All-New Feature Film Available Exclusively on DVD February 17th From MGM Home Entertainment "Dead Like Me" The Complete Collection Is Also Available For Fans In A Nine-Disc Set LOS ANGELES, CA � The darkly funny cult favorite is back from the dead when the film Dead Like Me premieres on DVD February 17th from MGM Home Entertainment. Set two years after the critically acclaimed Showtime series ended, the undead reapers are introduced to their new boss, Cameron Kane (Henry Ian Cusick; Lost. Hitman) whose new agenda creates disorder within the reaper clan. While Daisy (Sarah Wynter; 24. Windfall" and Mason (Callum Blue; The Tudors. Related" fall prey to Cameron's temptations, the infamous Georgia "George" Lass (Ellen Muth; Dolores Claiborne) creates more reaper havoc by breaking an important reaper rule: revealing herself to her Earthly family. The Dead Like Me DVD bonus features include audio commentary from Ellen Muth and director Stephen Herek as well as a "Back From The Dead: Resurrecting Dead Like Me" featurette for a suggested retail price of 26. 98 U. S. 37. 98 Canada. Timed to the movie release, MGM is also releasing "Dead Like Me" The Complete Collection which includes the Dead Like Me feature film and the complete television series, a director and cast commentary, deleted scenes, featurettes and more, for the suggested retail price of 69. 99. Prebook is January 21st. Dead Like Me Synopsis When George and her colleagues get a new boss whose focus is on moving souls quickly and enjoying life without consequences, the team begins to break the strict reaper rules. While her friends fall victim to their desires for money, success, and fame, George breaks another rule by revealing her true identity to her living family. As the reapers struggle with their roles on Earth, they each find that death can be just as complicated as life. Through its strong storyline, Dead Like Me delves into the intricate mythology and dark comedy created by the TV series and appeals to the show's legions of fans as well as those new to the world of the reapers. Dead Like Me Special Features The Dead Like Me DVD is presented in widescreen with English Dolby Surround 5. 1 sound. Bonus content includes: � Audio commentary from director Stephen Herek and actress Ellen Muth � "Back From The Dead: Resurrecting Dead Like Me" featurette "Dead Like Me" The Complete Collection Synopsis Dearly beloved, gathered here for the first time on DVD is the feature-length Dead Like Me - Life After Death Movie, plus the entire "winningly eccentric" LA Daily News) TV series on which the movie is based. Reap the benefits of this Soul Collectors' Edition that includes four featurettes, audio commentary, deleted scenes and more! Georgia "George" Lass (Ellen Muth) is young, successful, dead. She's a grim reaper, assigned to escort wayward souls into the afterlife, but it's not as glamorous as it sounds. Follow George and her fellow reapers as they navigate teenage "life. Then join them in the "series' hereafter" when the grim group gets a flippant new boss with a devil-may-care attitude, leaving George to wonder if she's really better off dead. With all its dark humor, innovative science fiction and coming-of-age drama, it's no wonder that Dead Like Me refuses to die! Dead Like Me" The Complete Collection � Disc Content Specifics: The "Dead Like Me" The Complete Collection is presented in widescreen (1. 78:1 ascpect ratio) compiled on nine discs and is presented in English 5. 1 Dolby Surround. In addition, the following episodes and special features are exclusive to each disc: Disc One � Dead Like Me widescreen feature film Special Features � Commentary by director Stephen Herek and actress Ellen Muth � "Back from the Dead: Resurrecting Dead Like Me" featurette Disc Two Season One Episodes � Pilot � Deleted scenes � Cast commentary � Behind-the-scenes featurette � "The Music of �Dead Like Me' featuring executive producer John Masius and composer Stewart Copeland � Photo gallery Disc Three � "Dead Girl Walking" � "Curious George" � "Reapercussions" � "Reaping Havoc" � "My Room" Disc Four � "Reaper Madness" � "A Cook" � "Sunday Mornings" � "Business Unfinished" Disc Five � "The Bicycle Thief" � "Nighthawks" � "Vacation" � "Rest in Peace" Disc Six Season Two Episodes � "Send in the Clown" � "The Ledger" � "Ghost Story" � "The Shallow End" Disc Seven � "Hurry" � "In Escrow" � "Rites of Passage" � "The Escape Artist" Disc Eight � "Be Still My Heart" � "Death Defying" � "Ashes to Ashes" � "Forget Me Not" Disc Nine � "Last Call" � "Always" � "Haunted" � "Dead Like Me. Again" featurette � "Putting Life into Death" featurette About Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Inc. Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Inc., through its operating subsidiaries, is actively engaged in the worldwide production and distribution of motion pictures, television programming, home video, interactive media, music and licensed merchandise. The company owns the world's largest library of modern films, comprising around 4, 100 titles. Operating units include Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios Inc., Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures Inc., United Artists Films Inc., Ventanazul, MGM Television Entertainment Inc., MGM Networks Inc., MGM Domestic Networks LLC, MGM Distribution Co., MGM International Television Distribution Inc., Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Home Entertainment LLC, MGM ON STAGE, MGM Music, MGM Worldwide Digital Media, MGM Consumer Products and MGM Interactive. In addition, MGM has ownership interests in international TV channels reaching nearly 125 countries. MGM ownership is as follows: Providence Equity Partners (29. TPG (21. Sony Corporation of America (20. Comcast (20. DLJ Merchant Banking Partners (7% and Quadrangle Group (3. For more information, visit. A recognized global industry leader, Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment LLC (TCFHE) is the worldwide marketing, sales and distribution company for all Fox film and television programming on DVD, Blu-ray Disc (BD) and Digital Copy as well as acquisitions and original productions. The company also releases all products around the globe for MGM Home Entertainment. Each year TCFHE introduces hundreds of new and newly enhanced products, which it services to retail outlets. from mass merchants and warehouse clubs to specialty stores and e-commerce - throughout the world. Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment LLC is a subsidiary of Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation, a News Corporation company.

Even though I really didn't like the new head reaper or the substitute Daisy, I still enjoyed the movie. George's closure with her sister Reggie is very moving. And: the other reapers: Roxy, Mason, and the substitute Daisy, didn't like the new reaper either. hahahaha. Watch Online Movies Free on Putlocker without downloading. The PutLockers original, free streaming movies, tv-shows for everyone, everywhere, everything! Putlocker - Putlockers. Putlocker - Watch Movies Online For Free in FULL HD Quality and really fast stream, you can watch all movies you want just in one click without register. Putlocker is the leading free online entertainment system on the world Putlocker - Watch Full Movies and TV Series in HD Best Quality Website for movies online free. You can watch it easily, browse your favorite movies online.

Back from the dead 3a resurrecting 27dead like me 27 original. Back from the dead 3a resurrecting 27dead like me 27 april. Back from the Dead: Resurrecting 'Dead Like me rejoindre. Awesome! You just saved me and I thank you. Its been fourteen years since Dead Like Me was cancelled by Showtime after two spectacular seasons.  The shows creator Bryan Fuller left the show after just five episodes due to what he described as being a “traumatic experience dealing with the MGM TV Studio people, ” adding it was “the worst type of gross old boy studio experience you could imagine. ” Speaking with Media Village in 2005 (a year after the show was cancelled) Fuller explained that the shows network wasnt to blame for the show ending before its time.  “Showtime was feeling the frustration as well. They werent satisfied with the storytelling on the show, and we were all frustrated with MGM. When Showtime cancelled the series, it was actually a bit of a relief. ” However, thats not to say the cancellation was an easy one to accept, particularly not for fans who continue to think fondly of it and wish that it would have been given the longevity it deserved.  Many fans even believe it deserves the opportunity at being revived on the small screen in some way today. Since Dead Like Me first premiered and ended, there have been some changes made to the television landscape that could help nurture such an idea. Most notably, there are plenty of SVOD services that would be unafraid to take a risk on such a niche, dark program and allow it to be developed without heavy studio interference, giving it the space it would need to grow. We arent exactly the biggest fans of reboots or revivals here at Film Daily, but we could probably make an exception for Dead Like Me. The show is easily one of the most undervalued and unique T V gems of its time and we desperately wish there were more episodes of it to be enjoyed. And no, we dont count that straight-to-DVD flaming garbage fire of a film Dead Like Me: Life After Death because holy crap – lets all pretend it never happened and move swiftly on.  For those of you who have somehow made it this far in the article without knowing the first thing of what made Dead Like Me so great, lets start with the basic premise. The show is about a salty 18-year-old named George (Ellen Muth) who dies suddenly after being hit on the head by a space toilet. Or, more accurately, a toilet seat that falls from the Mir space station – not that this explanation makes the scenario any more normal. In death, George is tasked with a new job of being the Grim Reaper in which she works alongside other reapers (such as a brash cop, a whimsical actress, and a mischievous Brit) to collect peoples souls in the brief moments before they kick the bucket.  She also still has to hold down a temp job because even the afterlife is full of bullshit bureaucracy, apparently. We follow Georges post-life life alongside that of her grieving, dysfunctional family as they struggle to make sense of their new normal.  The show subsequently dances between scenes of pitch black comedy, poignant explorations of life and mortality, and quirky supernatural drama with perfect and often breezy finesse. Theres a whole lot to love about George as a character. For one thing, shes crafted with great complexity and depth – but for another, her life is oddly relatable for a dead girl with a weird-ass career path.  In the afterlife, shes paired up with a fella called Rube (played by the always endearing Mandy Patinkin) who serves as her mentor and father figure and who assigns her all of her reaping duties. And its in her daily interactions with Rube that we witness her frustrations and existential plight. Despite centering on the story of a dead girl, the show does a phenomenal job at highlighting the pains of growing up and the confusion of life. Turns out that even in the afterlife you still deal with the same crushing over-analysis of missteps that you take as a living and breathing teenage girl. As Margaret Lyons perfectly put it for Vulture, the show provides a painful retrospective of adolescent behaviours. “ Why was I so mean my parents. Why did I say no to so many things it would have been easy to say yes to? You dont have to be dead to wonder those things as you age out of adolescence. ” Ultimately, Lyons suggested, the show is one of those rarities that doesnt solely revolve around a young woman realizing her romantic potential.  “ Dead Like Me isnt about George finding herself through the gentleness and thrill of romance – its about her finding herself through the cruelty and randomness of grief. ” Most major fans of the show were likely teenagers or only just clamoring desperately out of the confusing abyss of adolescence into their twenties when they first fell in love with Dead Like Me.  In that way, it was probably the most perfect show to encounter at such a pivotal time – particularly if you were of a macabre disposition or dealing with issues of deep grief in your own life. Fifteen years after it premiered and were all a little bit wiser and more experienced. If  were lucky, we may even know the answers to some of those questions Dead Like Me raised about life, death, and existence during its extraordinary (if troubled) two seasons. But more than likely, were all still scratching our heads over these same existential mysteries even if we know better now than to dwell too much on the unexplainable or the truly agonizing. What Dead Like Me always proposed is that sometimes shit just happens – including deadly toilet seats failing from the sky. But we all just have to figure out our own ways to shrug our shoulders, move on with our lives, and do the best that we can while were still living.  Now that were all fully fledged grown ups able to get all misty-eyed and nostalgic for the show, we also crave closure for it. The older we get, the more we wish we had more time with George and the universe Dead Like Me presented. All were suggesting is that it isnt too late to bring Dead Like Me back from the dead. At least for one last swing of the old scythe.

Omg reggie's so hot. 123movies - Watch Movies Free Online A wide selection of free online movies are available on, You can watch movies online for free without Registration. Yeah I definitely missed that the post-its meant George was the new leader but it makes sense now. I agree, if only They would really think it out- Just like the soaps, they always come back. Love your video and your wonderful voice. Always makes me happy to watch and learn from your Teachings. Thank you. Nowadays, the cancelation of a TV series doesnt necessarily spell its end. The rise of streaming services like Netflix have given shows cast aside by networks a second chance, bringing back the likes of  Arrested Development, Full House, Black Mirror,  and plenty more. Even so, not every canceled show has been as fortunate. Netflix cant buy up every defunct property, as they begin to pour more and more money into their own original programming. That doesnt mean we cant have hope for these great shows though. 1.  Firefly  (duh) Firefly, Fox The lowest hanging of all the low-hanging fruit, Joss Whedons  Firefly  is a case study in truly great television that left us far too soon. It may have run for just a single season (and a follow-up movie) but its become a cult favorite in the years following its cancellation by the higher-ups at Fox. Many of the shows cast members have gone on to bigger and better things in the years since. That said, even a single revival season on Netflix would go a long way toward giving it the ending it so rightly deserves. 2.  Constantine Constantine, NBC Not every superhero series is a ratings winner, evidenced by the one-and-done  Constantine  series NBC mounted in 2014. The thing is, Matt Ryan played a version of the iconic DC magician so well, that hes found himself a mainstay voice talent in DCs animated universe. That, in turn, led to The CW green-lighting an animated  Constantine  series for their alternative streaming network, CW Seed. That still doesnt bring back the glory that was NBCs live-action iteration, leaving us wondering whether a Netflix remount could be on the horizon. 3.  Community  (double duh) Community, Yahoo! Screen Community  is a show thats been canceled and un-canceled more times than we can count. It started out as a cult favorite and critical darling on NBC, but couldnt garner enough in the ratings department to justify a long-term stay. After the network replaced showrunner Dan Harmon in the fourth season of the series, it seemed like the beginning of the end. Then, Harmon was brought back for the fifth (and at the time, final) season, before the show was picked up for a sixth season by the now-defunct Yahoo! Screen streaming service. So where does that leave  Community  now? Harmon is currently occupied with the third season of  Rick and Morty,  and yet still, were holding out hope that well get the long-promised “movie” as part of its “six seasons and a movie” tagline. 4.  Alphas Alphas, SyFy SyFys prestige TV awakening may have been fully realized in the last year with  The Expanse  and  The Magicians,  but it all began back in 2011 with  Alphas.  The series focused on a diverse group of gifted individuals with unique abilities, not unlike the X-Men … with a twist: each persons power came with a noted downside. One woman has heightened senses, but it also floods her consciousness with too much data. Another member of the team can see and decode electrical signals, but hes also deep on the autism scale. The show didnt end up garnering much in the way of ratings unfortunately, leaving it out in the cold after just two seasons. Heres hoping Netflix noticed … 5.  The Tomorrow People The Tomorrow People, The CW Theres just something about intriguing sci-fi TV shows that guarantee a ticket to early cancellation. Enter  The Tomorrow People,  the CW series about an underground race of telekinetic rebels fighting a shady government organization devoted to their destruction. It lasted just a single season, and over that initial run, it gave us compelling drama, a well-built universe, and a wonderfully complex array of heroes and villains. The CW certainly doesnt have any room for it anymore, so how about a certain streaming service picks it up instead? 6.  Agent Carter Agent Carter, ABC Of all the shows on this list,  Agent Carter  is the one with the highest likelihood of actually getting the green light from Netflix. Marvel is already well-established on the streaming service with  Daredevil  et al, and with their focus diverting away from network television, it would make a whole lot of sense to bring Hayley Atwell back for a Netflix series. Agent Carter  gave us a heroine who was every bit as competent (and often more) than her male counterparts, all while battling against the post-World War II patriarchy at virtually every turn. Suffice it to say, wed all be better off with more of that in our lives. 7.  Limitless Limitless, CBS Based on the Bradley Cooper-led movie by the same name, CBS  Limitless  series was surprisingly imaginative given its derivative slant. An intriguing visual language and a charismatic lead performance by Jake McDorman made it a promising commodity for CBS, despite getting canceled after just one season. Efforts to sell the show to another platform ended up falling through though. All we can do is look toward the future and wait for someone to realize that  Limitless  really does deserve another season. 8.  Terra Nova Terra Nova, Fox A futuristic series with dinosaurs that was executive produced by Steven Spielberg certainly seems like the sort of concept that would be a runaway success. Instead,  Terra Nova  ended up getting weighed down by hokey special effects and poor ratings, running just 13 episodes before getting the ax from Fox. Theres still plenty of material that was left untouched, with a story that finally got interesting right around the time its clock ran out. 9.  Dark Angel Jessica Alba on Dark Angel, Fox Terra Nova  was far from the first hastily canceled sci-fi series with A-list creative talent attached to it.  Dark Angel  was the brainchild of none other than James Cameron, running just two seasons between 2000 and 2002. The story followed a genetically enhanced super-soldier on the run in Seattle circa 2019, and carried a promising premise to an unsatisfyingly abrupt end. The special effects for the Jessica Alba-led series may not hold up well to todays standards, and yet its not hard to imagine a modern update with a larger budget playing well, especially given the rise of the sci-fi genre in recent years. 10.  Dead Like Me Dead Like Me, Showtime Bryan Fuller has a long history of producing incredible television that is canceled too soon, including  Pushing Daisies, Hannibal,  and  Wonderfalls.  Before any of that though, he was the man behind  Dead Like Me,  telling us the story of grim reapers whose job of ushering the deceased into the next life was more of a nine-to-five grind than the ethereal experience we imagine it to be. It was hilarious, inventive, and gave us a chance to see Mandy Patinkin shine on a regular basis, lasting only two seasons and an ill-fated movie. Follow Nick on Twitter @NickNorthwest Check out  Entertainment Cheat Sheet  on Facebook.

Photos Add Image Add an image Do you have any images for this title? Learn more More Like This Comedy, Drama Fantasy 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 8. 1 / 10 X After being hit on the head by a toilet seat, a young temp clerk becomes a grim reaper in death. Stars: Ellen Muth, Callum Blue, Jasmine Guy 6. 1 / 10 After the departure of Rube Sofer, a new head reaper named Cameron Kane takes over. He's a slick businessman who couldn't care less about helping the newly dead. Chaos ensues and brings out. See full summary  » Director: Stephen Herek Sarah Wynter Adventure 7. 7 / 10 On his 21st birthday, Sam discovers his parents sold his soul to the devil before birth and he must now be a bounty hunter for the devil until he dies. Bret Harrison, Tyler Labine, Rick Gonzalez 8. 2 / 10 Jaye Tyler is a loner living in Niagara Falls who, after graduating college, has fallen into a care-free comfortable rut living in a trailer park and working as a retail clerk in the Falls. See full summary  » Caroline Dhavernas, Katie Finneran, Tyron Leitso Steve Beers, 7. 5 / 10 Special wrap-up of Dead Like Me plot lines to-date, Hosted by Callum Blue and Laura Harris, who play Mason and Daisy on the series. Ian Karr Laura Harris Edit Details Release Date: 17 February 2009 (USA) See more  » Company Credits Technical Specs See full technical specs  ».

Thanks for posting this. I too was going to throw my drill away because two out of the three batteries were dead. Now they work. Back from the dead 3a resurrecting 27dead like me 27 mean. 🥺 show me the way I cant do this without you🤲🏻🌸🤘🏻. Plaque depicting saints rising from the dead Part of a series on Salvation General concepts Divine judgment Eschatology Immortality Last Judgment Particular judgment Resurrection ( of the dead) Soteriology Transcendence Universal reconciliation Particular concepts Conditionalism Entering Heaven alive Intermediate state One true faith Punishment Hell ( Christian views) Purgatory Soul death Reward Heaven in Christianity World to come v t e Resurrection or anastasis is the concept of coming back to life after death. In a number of ancient religions, a dying-and-rising god is a deity which dies and resurrects. The resurrection of the dead is a standard eschatological belief in the Abrahamic religions. As a religious concept, it is used in two distinct respects: a belief in the resurrection of individual souls that is current and ongoing ( Christian idealism, realized eschatology) or else a belief in a singular resurrection of the dead at the end of the world. Some believe the soul is the actual vehicle by which people are resurrected. [1] The death and resurrection of Jesus is a central focus of Christianity. Christian theological debate ensues with regard to what kind of resurrection is factual – either a spiritual resurrection with a spirit body into Heaven, or a material resurrection with a restored human body. [2] While most Christians believe Jesus' resurrection from the dead and ascension to Heaven was in a material body, a very small minority [ citation needed] believes it was spiritual. [3] 4] 5] Etymology [ edit] Resurrection, from the Latin noun resurrectio -onis, from the verb rego, to make straight, rule. preposition sub, under" altered to subrigo and contracted to surgo, surrexi, surrectum ( to rise. get up. stand up" 6. preposition re. again. 7] thus literally "a straightening from under again. Religion [ edit] Ancient religions in the Near East [ edit] The concept of resurrection is found in the writings of some ancient non-Abrahamic religions in the Middle East. A few extant Egyptian and Canaanite writings allude to dying and rising gods such as Osiris and Baal. Sir James Frazer in his book The Golden Bough relates to these dying and rising gods, 8] but many of his examples, according to various scholars, distort the sources. [9] Taking a more positive position, Tryggve Mettinger argues in his recent book that the category of rise and return to life is significant for Ugaritic Baal, Melqart, Adonis, Eshmun, Osiris and Dumuzi. [10] Ancient Greek religion [ edit] In ancient Greek religion a number of men and women became physically immortal as they were resurrected from the dead. Asclepius was killed by Zeus, only to be resurrected and transformed into a major deity. Achilles, after being killed, was snatched from his funeral pyre by his divine mother Thetis and resurrected, brought to an immortal existence in either Leuce, the Elysian plains or the Islands of the Blessed. Memnon, who was killed by Achilles, seems to have received a similar fate. Alcmene, Castor, Heracles, and Melicertes, were also among the figures sometimes considered to have been resurrected to physical immortality. According to Herodotus 's Histories, the seventh century BC sage Aristeas of Proconnesus was first found dead, after which his body disappeared from a locked room. Later he found not only to have been resurrected but to have gained immortality. [11] Many other figures, like a great part of those who fought in the Trojan and Theban wars, Menelaus, and the historical pugilist Cleomedes of Astupalaea, were also believed to have been made physically immortal, but without having died in the first place. Indeed, in Greek religion, immortality originally always included an eternal union of body and soul. [12] The philosophical idea of an immortal soul was a later invention, which, although influential, never had a breakthrough in the Greek world. As may be witnessed even into the Christian era, not least by the complaints of various philosophers over popular beliefs, traditional Greek believers maintained the conviction that certain individuals were resurrected from the dead and made physically immortal and that for the rest of us, we could only look forward to an existence as disembodied and dead souls. [13] Greek philosophers generally denied this traditional religious belief in physical immortality. Writing his Lives of Illustrious Men ( Parallel Lives) in the first century, the Middle Platonic philosopher Plutarch in his chapter on Romulus gave an account of the mysterious disappearance and subsequent deification of this first king of Rome, comparing it to traditional Greek beliefs such as the resurrection and physical immortalization of Alcmene and Aristeas the Proconnesian, for they say Aristeas died in a fuller's work-shop, and his friends coming to look for him, found his body vanished; and that some presently after, coming from abroad, said they met him traveling towards Croton. Plutarch openly scorned such beliefs held in traditional ancient Greek religion, writing, many such improbabilities do your fabulous writers relate, deifying creatures naturally mortal. " Alcestis undergoes resurrection over a three-day period of time, 14] but without achieving immortality. [15] The parallel between these traditional beliefs and the later resurrection of Jesus was not lost on the early Christians, as Justin Martyr argued: when we say. Jesus Christ, our teacher, was crucified and died, and rose again, and ascended into heaven, we propose nothing different from what you believe regarding those whom you consider sons of Zeus. 1 Apol. 21. Buddhism [ edit] There are stories in Buddhism where the power of resurrection was allegedly demonstrated in Chan or Zen tradition. One is the legend of Bodhidharma, the Indian master who brought the Ekayana school of India that subsequently became Chan Buddhism to China. The other is the passing of Chinese Chan master Puhua (Japanese:Jinshu Fuke) and is recounted in the Record of Linji (Japanese: Rinzai Gigen. Puhua was known for his unusual behavior and teaching style so it is no wonder that he is associated with an event that breaks the usual prohibition on displaying such powers. Here is the account from Irmgard Schloegl's "The Zen Teaching of Rinzai. "One day at the street market Fuke was begging all and sundry to give him a robe. Everybody offered him one, but he did not want any of them. The master [Linji] made the superior buy a coffin, and when Fuke returned, said to him: There, I had this robe made for you. Fuke shouldered the coffin, and went back to the street market, calling loudly: Rinzai had this robe made for me! I am off to the East Gate to enter transformation" to die. The people of the market crowded after him, eager to look. Fuke said: No, not today. Tomorrow, I shall go to the South Gate to enter transformation. And so for three days. Nobody believed it any longer. On the fourth day, and now without any spectators, Fuke went alone outside the city walls, and laid himself into the coffin. He asked a traveler who chanced by to nail down the lid. The news spread at once, and the people of the market rushed there. On opening the coffin, they found that the body had vanished, but from high up in the sky they heard the ring of his hand bell. 16] Christianity [ edit] In Christianity, resurrection most critically concerns the resurrection of Jesus, but also includes the resurrection of Judgment Day known as the resurrection of the dead by those Christians who subscribe to the Nicene Creed (which is the majority or mainstream Christianity) as well as the resurrection miracles done by Jesus and the prophets of the Old Testament. Resurrection miracles [ edit] The Resurrection of Lazarus, painting by Leon Bonnat, France, 1857. In the New Testament, Jesus is said to have raised several persons from death. These resurrections included the daughter of Jairus shortly after death, a young man in the midst of his own funeral procession, and Lazarus of Bethany, who had been buried for four days. During the Ministry of Jesus on earth, before his death, Jesus commissioned his Twelve Apostles to, among other things, raise the dead. [17] Similar resurrections are credited to the apostles and Catholic saints. In the Acts of the Apostles, Saint Peter raised a woman named Dorcas (also called Tabitha) and Paul the Apostle revived a man named Eutychus who had fallen asleep and fell from a window to his death. According to the Gospel of Matthew, after Jesus's resurrection, many of those previously dead came out of their tombs and entered Jerusalem, where they appeared to many. Following the Apostolic Age, many saints were said to resurrect the dead, as recorded in Orthodox Christian hagiographies. citation needed] St Columba supposedly raised a boy from the dead in the land of Picts. [18] Resurrection of Jesus [ edit] Christians regard the resurrection of Jesus as the central doctrine in Christianity. Others take the incarnation of Jesus to be more central; however, it is the miracles  – and particularly his resurrection – which provide validation of his incarnation. According to Paul, the entire Christian faith hinges upon the centrality of the resurrection of Jesus and the hope for a life after death. The Apostle Paul wrote in his first letter to the Corinthians: If only for this life we have hope in Christ, we are to be pitied more than all men. But Christ has indeed been raised from the dead, the first fruits of those who have fallen asleep. [19] Resurrection of the dead [ edit] Christianity started as a religious movement within 1st-century Judaism (late Second Temple Judaism) and it retains what the New Testament itself claims was the Pharisaic belief in the afterlife and resurrection of the dead. Whereas this belief was only one of many beliefs held about the world to come in Second Temple Judaism, and was notably rejected by both the Sadducees and, according to Josephus, the Pharisees, this belief became dominant within Early Christianity and already in the Gospels of Luke and John included an insistence on the resurrection of the flesh. Most modern Christian churches continue to uphold the belief that there will be a final resurrection of the dead and world to come. Belief in the resurrection of the dead, and Jesus' role as judge, is codified in the Apostles' Creed, which is the fundamental creed of Christian baptismal faith. The Book of Revelation also makes many references about the Day of Judgment when the dead will be raised. The emphasis on the literal resurrection of the flesh remained strong in the medieval ages, and still remains so in Orthodox churches. [20] In modern Western Christianity, especially "from the 17th to the 19th century, the language of popular piety no longer evoked the resurrection of the soul but everlasting life. Although theological textbooks still mentioned resurrection, they dealt with it as a speculative question more than as an existential problem. 21] Difference from Platonic philosophy [ edit] In Platonic philosophy and other Greek philosophical thought, at death the soul was said to leave the inferior body behind. The idea that Jesus was resurrected spiritually rather than physically even gained popularity among some Christian teachers, whom the author of 1 John declared to be antichrists. Similar beliefs appeared in the early church as Gnosticism. However, in Luke 24:39, the resurrected Jesus expressly states "behold my hands and my feet, that it is I myself. Handle me and see, for a spirit does not have flesh and bones as you see I have. " Hinduism [ edit] There are folklore, stories, and extractions from certain holy texts that refer to resurrections. One major folklore is that of Savitri saving her husband's life from Yamraj. In the Ramayana, after Ravana was slayed by Rama in a great battle between good and evil, Rama requests the king of Gods, Indra, to restore the lives of all the monkeys who died in the great battle. Islam [ edit] Belief in the "Day of Resurrection. Yawm al-Qiyāmah; Arabic: يوم القيامة ‎) is also crucial for Muslims. They believe the time of Qiyāmah is preordained by God but unknown to man. The trials and tribulations preceding and during the Qiyāmah are described in the Qur'an and the hadith, and also in the commentaries of scholars. The Quran emphasizes bodily resurrection, a break from the pre-Islamic Arabian understanding of death. [22] Judaism [ edit] There are three explicit examples in the Hebrew Bible of people being resurrected from the dead: The prophet Elijah prays and God raises a young boy from death ( 1 Kings 17:17-24) Elisha raises the son of the Shunammite woman ( 2 Kings 4:32-37) whose birth he previously foretold ( 2 Kings 4:8-16) A dead man's body that was thrown into the dead Elisha's tomb is resurrected when the body touches Elisha's bones ( 2 Kings 13:21) According to Herbert C. Brichto, writing in Reform Judaism's Hebrew Union College Annual, the family tomb is the central concept in understanding biblical views of the afterlife. Brichto states that it is "not mere sentimental respect for the physical remains that motivation for the practice, but rather an assumed connection between proper sepulture and the condition of happiness of the deceased in the afterlife. 23] According to Brichto, the early Israelites apparently believed that the graves of family, or tribe, united into one, and that this unified collectivity is to what the Biblical Hebrew term Sheol refers, the common grave of humans. Although not well defined in the Tanakh, Sheol in this view was a subterranean underworld where the souls of the dead went after the body died. The Babylonians had a similar underworld called Aralu, and the Greeks had one known as Hades. According to Brichto, other biblical names for Sheol were: Abaddon (ruin) found in Psalm 88:11, Job 28:22 and Proverbs 15:11; Bor (the pit) found in Isaiah 14:15, 24:22, Ezekiel 26:20; and Shakhat (corruption) found in Isaiah 38:17, Ezekiel 28:8. [24] During the Second Temple period, there developed a diversity of beliefs concerning the resurrection. [25] The concept of resurrection of the physical body is found in 2 Maccabees, according to which it will happen through re-creation of the flesh. [26] Resurrection of the dead also appears in detail in the extra-canonical books of Enoch, 27] in Apocalypse of Baruch, 28] and 2 Esdras. According to the British scholar in ancient Judaism Philip R. Davies, there is “little or no clear reference … either to immortality or to resurrection from the dead” in the Dead Sea scrolls texts. [29] C. D. Elledge, however, argues that some form of resurrection may be referred to in the Dead Sea texts of the so-called Messianic Apocalypse, Pseudo-Ezekiel, and Mûsār Lĕ Mēvîn. [30] Both Josephus and the New Testament record that the Sadducees did not believe in an afterlife, 31] but the sources vary on the beliefs of the Pharisees. The New Testament claims that the Pharisees believed in the resurrection, but does not specify whether this included the flesh or not. [32] According to Josephus, who himself was a Pharisee, the Pharisees held that only the soul was immortal and the souls of good people will “pass into other bodies, ” while “the souls of the wicked will suffer eternal punishment. ” [33] Paul, who also was a Pharisee, 34] said that at the resurrection what is "sown as a natural body is raised a spiritual body. 35] Jubilees seems to refer to the resurrection of the soul only, or to a more general idea of an immortal soul. [36] Technological resurrection [ edit] Cryonics is the low-temperature freezing (usually at −196 C or −320. 8 F or 77. 1 K) of a human corpse or severed head, with the speculative hope that resurrection may be possible in the future. [37] 38] Cryonics is a pseudoscience. [39] It is regarded with skepticism within the mainstream scientific community and has been widely characterized as quackery. [40] Russian Cosmist Nikolai Fyodorovich Fyodorov advocated resurrection of the dead using scientific methods. Fedorov tried to plan specific actions for scientific research of the possibility of restoring life and making it infinite. His first project is connected with collecting and synthesizing decayed remains of dead based on "knowledge and control over all atoms and molecules of the world. The second method described by Fedorov is genetic-hereditary. The revival could be done successively in the ancestral line: sons and daughters restore their fathers and mothers, they in turn restore their parents and so on. This means restoring the ancestors using the hereditary information that they passed on to their children. Using this genetic method it is only possible to create a genetic twin of the dead person. It is necessary to give back the revived person his old mind, his personality. Fedorov speculates about the idea of "radial images" that may contain the personalities of the people and survive after death. Nevertheless, Fedorov noted that even if a soul is destroyed after death, Man will learn to restore it whole by mastering the forces of decay and fragmentation. [41] In his 1994 book The Physics of Immortality, American physicist Frank J. Tipler, an expert on the general theory of relativity, presented his Omega Point Theory which outlines how a resurrection of the dead could take place at the end of the cosmos. He posits that humans will evolve into robots which will turn the entire cosmos into a supercomputer which will, shortly before the Big Crunch, perform the resurrection within its cyberspace, reconstructing formerly dead humans (from information captured by the supercomputer from the past light cone of the cosmos) as avatars within its metaverse. [42] David Deutsch, British physicist and pioneer in the field of quantum computing, agrees with Tipler's Omega Point cosmology and the idea of resurrecting deceased people with the help of quantum computers [43] but he is critical of Tipler's theological views. Italian physicist and computer scientist Giulio Prisco presents the idea of "quantum archaeology. reconstructing the life, thoughts, memories, and feelings of any person in the past, up to any desired level of detail, and thus resurrecting the original person via 'copying to the future. 44] In his book Mind Children, roboticist Hans Moravec proposed that a future supercomputer might be able to resurrect long-dead minds from the information that still survived. For example, this information can be in the form of memories, filmstrips, medical records, and DNA. [45] 46] Ray Kurzweil, American inventor and futurist, believes that when his concept of singularity comes to pass, it will be possible to resurrect the dead by digital recreation. [47] In their science fiction novel The Light of Other Days, Sir Arthur Clarke and Stephen Baxter imagine a future civilization resurrecting the dead of past ages by reaching into the past, through micro wormholes and with nanorobots, to download full snapshots of brain states and memories. [48] Both the Church of Perpetual Life and the Terasem Movement consider themselves transreligions and advocate for the use of technology to indefinitely extend the human lifespan. [49] Zombies [ edit] A zombie ( Haitian French: zombi, Haitian Creole: zonbi) is a fictional undead being created through the reanimation of a human corpse. Zombies are most commonly found in horror and fantasy genre works. The term comes from Haitian folklore, where a zombie is a dead body reanimated through various methods, most commonly magic. Disappearances (as distinct from resurrection. edit] As knowledge of different religions has grown, so have claims of bodily disappearance of some religious and mythological figures. In ancient Greek religion, this was a way the gods made some physically immortal, including such figures as Cleitus, Ganymede, Menelaus, and Tithonus. [50] After his death, Cycnus was changed into a swan and vanished. In his chapter on Romulus from Parallel Lives, Plutarch criticises the continuous belief in such disappearances, referring to the allegedly miraculous disappearance of the historical figures Romulus, Cleomedes of Astypalaea, and Croesus. In ancient times, Greek and Roman pagan similarities were explained by the early Christian writers, such as Justin Martyr, as the work of demons, with the intention of leading Christians astray. [51] In the Buddhist Epic of King Gesar, also spelled as Geser or Kesar, at the end, chants on a mountain top and his clothes fall empty to the ground. [52] The body of the first Guru of the Sikhs, Guru Nanak Dev, is said to have disappeared and flowers left in place of his dead body. citation needed] Lord Raglan 's Hero Pattern lists many religious figures whose bodies disappear, or have more than one sepulchre. [53] B. Traven, author of The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, wrote that the Inca Virococha arrived at Cusco (in modern-day Peru) and the Pacific seacoast where he walked across the water and vanished. [54] It has been thought that teachings regarding the purity and incorruptibility of the hero's human body are linked to this phenomenon. Perhaps, this is also to deter the practice of disturbing and collecting the hero's remains. They are safely protected if they have disappeared. [55] The first such case mentioned in the Bible is that of Enoch (son of Jared, great-grandfather of Noah, and father of Methuselah. Enoch is said to have lived a life where he "walked with God" after which "he was not, for God took him" Genesis 5:1–18. 56] In Deuteronomy (34:6) Moses is secretly buried. Elijah vanishes in a whirlwind 2 Kings (2:11. After hundreds of years these two earlier Biblical heroes suddenly reappear, and are seen walking with Jesus, then again vanish. Mark (9:2–8) Matthew (17:1–8) and Luke (9:28–33. The last time he is seen, Luke (24:51) alone tells of Jesus leaving his disciples by ascending into the sky. See also [ edit] 1 Corinthians 15 Information-theoretic death Metempsychosis Near death experience Riverworld Suspended animation References [ edit] "Gregory of Nyssa: On the Soul and the Resurrection: However far from each other their natural propensity and their inherent forces of repulsion urge them, and debar each from mingling with its opposite, none the less will the soul be near each by its power of recognition, and will persistently cling to the familiar atoms, until their concourse after this division again takes place in the same way, for that fresh formation of the dissolved body which will properly be, and be called, resurrection. ^ As in the Apostle's Creed: I believe in the Holy Spirit, the holy catholic Church, the communion of saints, the forgiveness of sins, the resurrection of the body, and life everlasting. Catholic Encyclopedia: General Resurrection: Resurrection is the rising again from the dead, the resumption of life. The Fourth Lateran Council (1215) teaches that all men, whether elect or reprobate, will rise again with their own bodies which they now bear about with them" chapter " Firmiter. In the language of the creeds and professions of faith this return to life is called resurrection of the body ( resurrectio carnis, resurrectio mortuoram, anastasis ton nekron) for a double reason: first, since the soul cannot die, it cannot be said to return to life; second the heretical contention of Hymeneus and Philitus that the Scriptures denote by resurrection not the return to life of the body, but the rising of the soul from the death of sin to the life of grace, must be excluded. " Symes, R. C. "According to Paul of Tarsus, the resurrection transformed Jesus into the Christ, the Son of God and Savior of the world. Christ's resurrected body was not a resuscitated physical body, but a new body of a spiritual/celestial nature: the natural body comes first and then the spiritual body (1 Cor. 15:46. Paul never says that the earthly body becomes immortal. ^ The Watchtower Society claims that Jesus was not raised in His actual physical human body, but rather was raised as an invisible spirit being—what He was before, the archangel Michael. They believe that Christ's post-Resurrection appearances on earth were on-the-spot manifestations and materializations of flesh and bones, with different forms, that the Apostles did not immediately recognize. Their explanation for the statement "a spirit hath not flesh and bones" is that Christ was saying that he was not a ghostly apparition, but a true materialization in flesh, to be seen and touched, as proof that he was actually raised. But that, in fact, the risen Christ was, in actuality, a divine spirit being, who made himself visible and invisible at will. The Christian Congregation of Jehovahs Witnesses believes that Christs perfect manhood was forever sacrificed at Calvary, and that it was not actually taken back. They state. his resurrection he ‘became a life-giving spirit. That was why for most of the time he was invisible to his faithful apostles. He needs no human body any longer. The human body of flesh, which Jesus Christ laid down forever as a ransom sacrifice, was disposed of by Gods power. "—Things in Which it is Impossible for God to Lie, pages 332, 354. ^ Resurrection Theories. Retrieved 2013-05-04. ^ Karl Ernst Georges, Ferruccio Badellino, Oreste Calonghi, Dizionario Latino-Italiano ( Latin to Italian dictionary) Rosenberg & Sellier, 3rd edition, Turin, 1989, 2. 957 pages ^ Cassell's Latin Dictionary ^ Sir James Frazer (1922. The Golden Bough: A Study in Magic and Religion Ware: Wordsworth 1993. ^ Jonathan Z. Smith "Dying and Rising Gods" in Mircea Eliade (ed. The Encyclopedia of Religion: Vol. 3. New York: Simon & Schuster Macmillan 1995: 521-27. ^ Mettinger, Riddle of Resurrection, 55-222. ^ Endsjø, Greek Resurrection Beliefs, 54-64; cf. Finney, Resurrection, Hell and the Afterlife, 13-20. ^ Endsjø, Greek Resurrection Beliefs, 21-45, 64-72. ^ Rohde, Psyche, 335-489. ^ Euripides (2003. Luschnig, C. A. E. (ed. Euripides' Alcestis. Oklahoma series in classical culture. 29. Norman, Oklahoma: University of Oklahoma Press. p. 219. ISBN   9780806135748. Retrieved 2019-11-04. Alcestis' resurrection and restoration to her home. once the three days pass that it will take for Alcestis to be cleansed of her obligations to the Netherworld. Transactions of the American Philological Association. Scholars Press. 124. 1994. ISSN   1533-0699. And it should be remembered that Alcestis is not immortal — she and Admetus must eventually die their fated deaths. ^ Schloegl, Irmgard; tr. "The Zen Teaching of Rinzai. Shambhala Publications, Inc., Berkeley, 1976. Page 76. ISBN   0-87773-087-3. ^ Not in the Great Commission of the resurrected Jesus, but only in the so-called Lesser Commission of Matthew, specifically Matthew 10:8. ^ Adomnan of Iona. Life of St Columba. Penguin books, 1995 ^ 1 Corinthians 15:19-20 ^ Bynum Resurrection of the body 1996. ^ Encyclopedia of Christian Theology Vol. 3, Resurrection of the Dead" by André Dartigues, ed. by Jean-Yves Lacoste (New York: Routledge, 2005) 1381. ^ See: Resurrection" The New Encyclopedia of Islam (2003) Avicenna. Encyclopaedia of Islam Online. Ibn Sīnā, Abū ʿAlī al-Ḥusayn b. ʿAbd Allāh b. Sīnā is known in the West as "Avicenna. L. Gardet. "Qiyama. Encyclopaedia of Islam Online. ^ Raphael Jewish Views of the Afterlife, 45. ^ Herbert Chanon Brichto "Kin, Cult, Land and Afterlife – A Biblical Complex" Hebrew Union College Annual 44, p. 8 (1973) Cf. Elledge Resurrection of the Dead in Early Judaism, 19-65; Finney Resurrection, Hell and the Afterlife, 49-77; Lehtipuu Debates over the Resurrection, 31-40. ^ 2 Maccabees 7. 11, 7. 28. ^ 1 Enoch 61. 5, 61. 2. ^ 2 Baruch 50. 2, 51. 5 ^ Philip R. Davies. “Death, Resurrection and Life After Death in the Qumran Scrolls” in Avery-Peck & Neusner (eds. Judaism in Late Antiquity, 209; cf. Nickelsburg Resurrection, Immortality, and Eternal Life, 179. ^ Elledge Resurrection of the Dead in Early Judaism, 160-72. ^ Josephus Antiquities 18. 16; Matthew 22. 23; Mark 12. 18; Luke 20. 27; Acta 23. 8. ^ Acta 23. 8. ^ Josephus Jewish War 2. 8. 14; cf. Antiquities 8. 14-15. ^ Acts 23. 6, 26. 5. ^ 1 Corinthians 15. 35-53 ^ Jubilees 23. 31 ^ McKie, Robin (13 July 2002. Cold facts about cryonics. The Observer. Retrieved 1 December 2013. Cryonics, which began in the Sixties, is the freezing – usually in liquid nitrogen – of human beings who have been legally declared dead. The aim of this process is to keep such individuals in a state of refrigerated limbo so that it may become possible in the future to resuscitate them, cure them of the condition that killed them, and then restore them to functioning life in an era when medical science has triumphed over the activities of the Grim Reaper. ^ Dying is the last thing anyone wants to do – so keep cool and carry on. The Guardian. 10 October 2015. Retrieved 21 February 2016. ^ Steinbeck RL (29 September 2002. Mainstream science is frosty over keeping the dead on ice. Chicago Tribune. ^ Hoppe, Nils (2016-11-18. Justice Cryogenically Delayed is Justice Denied. BMJ Journal of Medical Ethics blog. Retrieved 2019-06-24. The mere fact that we feel the promises made by the cryopreservation industry amount to a most grievous form of quackery. Zimmer, Carl; Hamilton, David (October 2007. Could He Live to 2150. Best Life. Quack watch: The following controversial treatments are all being touted as antiaging miracle cures. Harold Schechter (2 June 2009. The Whole Death Catalog: A Lively Guide to the Bitter End. Random House Publishing Group. p. 206. ISBN   978-0-345-51251-2. Pein, Corey (2016-03-08. Everybody Freeze. The Baffler. Chiasson, Dan (December 2014. Heads Will Roll. Harper's Magazine. ISSN   0017-789X. Miller, Laura (2012-06-24. The Mansion of Happiness" Matters of life and death. Salon. Almond, Steve (2014-02-28. Sparks of Life. The New York Times. ISSN   0362-4331. Carroll, Robert Todd (2003. The Skeptics Dictionary: A Collection of Strange Beliefs, Amusing Deceptions, and Dangerous Delusions. Wiley. ISBN   0471272426. A business based on little more than hope for developments that can be imagined by science is quackery. There is little reason to believe that the promises of cryonics will ever be fulfilled. ^ Nikolai Berdyaev, The Religion of Resusciative Resurrection. "The Philosophy of the Common Task of N. F. Fedorov. ^ Tipler The Physics of Immortality. 56-page excerpt available here. ^ David Deutsch (1997. The Ends of the Universe. The Fabric of Reality: The Science of Parallel Universes—and Its Implications. London: Penguin Press. ISBN   0-7139-9061-9. ^ Giulio Prisco (October 11, 2015. Technological Resurrection Concepts From Fedorov to Quantum Archeology. Institute for Ethics and Emerging Technologies. Retrieved December 10, 2015. Giulio Prisco (December 16, 2011. Quantum Archaeology. Retrieved 6 July 2015. ^ Moravec, Hans (1988. Mind Children. ISBN   9780674576186. Retrieved 6 July 2015. ^ Resurrecting the Dead - Futurisms - The New Atlantis. Futurisms - The New Atlantis. Retrieved 6 July 2015. ^ Socrates (18 July 2012. Ray Kurzweil on the Singularity and Bringing Back the Dead. Singularity Weblog. Retrieved 6 July 2015. ^ Arthur C. Clarke, Profiles of the Future: An Inquiry into the Limits of the Possible, Millennium [i. e., Second] Edition, Victor Gollancz – An imprint of Orion Books Ltd., 1999, p. 118: the novel that Stephen Baxter has now written from my synopsis — The Light of Other Days. " Anthony Cuthbertson (December 9, 2015. Virtual reality heaven: How technology is redefining death and the afterlife. International Business Times. Retrieved December 10, 2015. ^ Rohde Psyche, 55-87; Endsjø Greek Resurrection Beliefs, 64-72. ^ Justin Martyr, Dialogue with Trypho. ^ Alexandra David-Neel, and Lama Yongden, The Superhuman Life of Gesar of Ling, Rider, 1933, While still in oral tradition, it is recorded for the first time by an early European traveler. ^ Otto Rank, Lord Raglan, and Alan Dundes, In Quest of the Hero, Princeton University Press, 1990 ^ B. Traven, The Creation of the Sun and Moon, Lawerence Hill Books, 1977 ^ See: Michael Paterniti, Driving Mr. Albert: A Trip Across America with Einstein's Brain, The Dial Press, 2000 ^ Genesis 5:18-24 Further reading [ edit] Alan J. Avery-Peck & Jacob Neusner (eds. Judaism in Late Antiquity: Part Four: Death, Life-After-Death, Resurrection, and the World-To-Come in the Judaisms of Antiquity. Leiden: Brill, 2000. Caroline Walker Bynum. The Resurrection of the Body in Western Christianity, 200-1336. New York: Columbia University Press, 1996. C. Elledge. Resurrection of the Dead in Early Judaism, 200 BCE. CE 200. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2017. Dag Øistein Endsjø. Greek Resurrection Beliefs and the Success of Christianity. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2009. Mark T. Finney. Resurrection, Hell and the Afterlife: Body and Soul in Antiquity, Judaism and Early Christianity. New York: Routledge, 2017. Nikolai Fyodorovich Fyodorov. Philosophy of Physical Resurrection 1906. Edwin Hatch. Influence of Greek Ideas and Usages Upon the Christian Church (1888 Hibbert Lectures. Alfred J Hebert. Raised from the Dead: True Stories of 400 Resurrection Miracles. Dierk Lange. "The dying and the rising God in the New Year Festival of Ife" in: Lange, Ancient Kingdoms of West Africa, Dettelbach: Röll Vlg. 2004, pp. 343–376. Outi Lehtipuu. Debates over the Resurrection of the Dead: Constructing Early Christian Identity. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015. Richard Longenecker, editor. Life in the Face of Death: The Resurrection Message of the New Testament. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1998. Joseph McCabe. Myth of the Resurrection and Other Essays, Prometheus books: New York, 1993 [1925] Kevin J. Madigan & Jon D. Levenson. Resurrection: The Power of God for Christians and Jews. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2008. Tryggve Mettinger. The Riddle of Resurrection: Dying and Rising Gods" in the Ancient Near East, Stockholm: Almqvist, 2001. Markus Mühling. Grundinformation Eschatologie. Systematische Theologie aus der Perspektive der Hoffnung. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2007. George Nickelsburg. Resurrection, Immortality, and Eternal Life in Intertestmental Judaism. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1972. Pheme Perkins. Resurrection: New Testament Witness and Contemporary Reflection. Garden City: Doubleday & Company, 1984. Simcha Paull Raphael. Jewish Views of the Afterlife. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield, 2009. Erwin Rohde Psyche: The Cult of Souls and Belief in Immortality among the Greeks. New York: Harper & Row, 1925 [1921. Charles H. Talbert. "The Concept of Immortals in Mediterranean Antiquity" Journal of Biblical Literature, Volume 94, 1975, pp 419–436. Charles H. "The Myth of a Descending-Ascending Redeemer in Mediterranean Antiquity" New Testament Studies, Volume 22, 1975/76, pp 418–440. Frank J. Tipler (1994. The Physics of Immortality: Modern Cosmology, God and the Resurrection of the Dead. my house: Doubleday. ISBN   0-19-851949-4. N. T. Wright. The Resurrection of the Son of God. Minneapolis: Fortress Press, 2003. External links [ edit] Resurrection. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Resurrection of Jesus Christ - Catholic Encyclopedia Article on resurrection in the Hebrew Bible. Jewish Encyclopedia: Resurrection The enticement of the Occult: Occultism examined by a scientist and Orthodox Priest Rethinking the resurrection. (of Jesus Christ) Cover Story) Newsweek, April 8th 1996, Woodward, Kenneth L. Dictionary of the History of Ideas: Death and Immortality, Resurrection, Reincarnation.

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