If you think 2012 is the end of the world, are you admitting that Ancient Mayans had the one true religion?

If you think 2012 is the end of the world, are you admitting that Ancient Mayans had the one true religion?

Question by Lindsay: If you think 2012 is the end of the world, are you admitting that Ancient Mayans had the one true religion?
It’s THEIR prophecy after all. They weren’t predicting a Christian apocalypse. Christianity did not exist for them. They were predicting a MAYAN (you know, another one of the hundreds of diverse faiths you disrespectfully group together as “paganism”) apocalypse.

Best answer:

Answer by Massive Mann
The world will come to an end…for them..OH, WAIT…Guess their calender was a little off.

Give your answer to this question below!

  1. NooneimportantSep 12, 2011

    NO they said the world was safe until 2012 and after that we would decide for ourself what we should do

  2. HillBilly DLUX2Sep 12, 2011

    Don’t believe it. Jesus is coming,,,,,,,,consider yourself warned.

  3. The duckSep 12, 2011

    The Mayans saw what other societies saw which is the completion of a galactic day on 2012, a change from the age of pieces to the age of Aquarius

  4. Tom Wopat's ArmySep 12, 2011

    It is my understanding that the Mayan Calendar is more a matter of their science than any religion.

  5. marykaySep 12, 2011

    The Mayans never said that the world was going to end, they just stopped the calender. If the world was going to end they would have said so.

  6. Contard H. MoshiachSep 12, 2011

    What are you talking about?

    The World already ended in 1844 — just like all the Christians thought it would.

  7. GoldenSep 12, 2011

    last time i saw a Mayan he was out front of Home Depot asking people, “¿usted tiene trabajo?”

  8. Veritas odium paritSep 12, 2011

    Actually, the Mayans were not predicting the end of the world, just the end of this 10000 year segment of history.

  9. Texas PatriotSep 12, 2011

    Why do you feel that the Mayans are somehow tied to Christians. I don’t think the world will end in 2012. Not sure how you tie the 2 together.

  10. NoneSep 12, 2011

    That is a damn good point… But nothing will happen in 2012 that didn’t happen in 2011 and won’t happen in 2013. IT IS A SCAM… A HOAX… Bullshit used to sell books and movie ticket! NOTHING will happen in 2012 that won’t happen in 2011 and 2013. Stupid, gullible people will believe anything… This is another Y2K and Bible Code.

    ❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀


    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ A Brief History of the Apocalypse
    2800 BC – today…

    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ World to End in 2012 (Check Back for Updates)

    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ World to End in 2012: A Hoax Gone Too Far?

    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ End of the World in 2012 (Cont.)

    The End Is Coming in ‘2012’?
    Few people have destroyed the world more than Roland Emmerich. In his mega-hit “Independence Day,” aliens laid waste to pretty much every metropolitan center on the planet, and in his eco-thriller “The Day After Tomorrow,” much of the northern hemisphere finds itself buried under ice. In his third crack at presenting the apocalypse, this fall’s “2012,” Emmerich taps into the angst of thousands of astrologers, doomsday enthusiasts, and conspiracy theorists who fear that a massive cataclysm will strike the earth on December 21 of that year. Yet unlike previous dates tied to the Earth’s expiration, this one has its roots in various sources throughout history including interpretations of the Mayan calendar, astrology, and the ancient Chinese fortune-telling text the “I-Ching.”

    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ Nibiru and Doomsday 2012: Questions and Answers

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    -> posted: 15 December 2008 08:46 am ET < - CHECK THE DATE... Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ 06/06/06: Another Date with Para-Science http://www.livescience.com/history/060525_numbers_game.html

    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ The Psychology of ‘Knowing’
    Though the plot is fictional, this scenario has occurred many times in the real world. In 1997 Michael Drosnin published a best-selling book titled “The Bible Code,” in which he claimed that the Bible contained a code (hidden in numbers and letters) accurately predicting past world events. Drosnin’s work was later refuted, with critics demonstrating that the “meanings” he found were simply the result of selectively choosing data sets from a vast sea of random letters.

    Similar “hidden codes” were found in other books such as “Moby Dick” and “War and Peace,” demonstrating that any sizeable text can produce such codes if you look long enough.

    In psychology, the tendency for the human mind to find coincidences, patterns, and connections in random data is called apophenia.

    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ Apophenia
    Apophenia is the experience of seeing patterns or connections in random or meaningless data. The term was coined in 1958 by Klaus Conrad,[1] who defined it as the “unmotivated seeing of connections” accompanied by a “specific experience of an abnormal meaningfulness”.

    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ Open-mindedness

    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ The problem with anecdotes

    Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ The Superstitious Pigeon


    ❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀ Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀♥❀Ƹ̵̡Ӝ̵̨̄Ʒ ❀

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