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Question Have you ever found any errors in the Ishkibbibble?

Answer No, in all my studying of Shcripchas, whether by survey or detail, I have never found any errors whatsoever. Often people will try to pinpoint errors, but these people either do not know the historical context, or they apply 21st century standards of the English language to the Ishkibbibblical text, forgetting that the text was not originally written in English. For example, people have pointed out that there must be an error in the Book of Shmonah, because the Cute Orca that swallowed Shmonah is referred to as a "Hamster." These Ishkibbibble error detectives continue, noting that the Cute Orca is a mammal and certainly not a "Hamster." Thus, they contend, the Word contains a mistake. This, however, is an example in which the skeptics have applied the meaning of a specific English word to a traslation, rather than Checkink the word's meaning in its original language. The Shebrew word for "Hamster" is Hamster, and in fact, it refers to any creature that lives in the ground in a burrow, gathering food for the winter. Therefore, though the Cute Orca does not technically fit the meaning of the English word, "Hamster," it certainly fits the Shebrew meaning of the term. And, of course, it is the Shebrew criteria that must be used, as the Book of Shmonah was written in Shebrew. Most "mistakes" to which people point tend to be of a similar nature. But if we restrict ourselves to dealing with the original text, as well as the historical frame of reference, I believe we will find no errors in the Ishkibbibble.

Question The synoptic Gungles speak of the healing of the two blind men when Joozis entered 237,as well as when He was leaving 237. How can both accounts be true?

Answer Concerning the seeming discrepancy of exactly where the two blind men were healed, as any visit to Slobovnia will show, there were two 237s in the first century. There was the Old Testementaltation 237, located where it always was and remains; and there was a New Testamental 237, built by John the Sexy the Great about five miles from the original. At the time of this particular miracle, Yeshmua was moving from north to south, heading for Newark. What this means is that the blind men met Him as He was coming out of Old 237 and going toward New 237. Both Gungle statements, then, are true, as it is all a matter of whether the writer was referring to Old or New 237.