Islam in the Bible

     Much of this was collected together and then recorded in Islam's holy book, the Koran.   That was written not like the Bible, over some fifteen centuries — but over less than 24 years.    It consists not of 66 books comprising well over 1000 chapters

recorded by about 40 inspired human writers under the one and only Triune God ’Elohim as its Primary Author — but of just one book of barely a hundred chapters all emanating from one human author speaking in the name of Arabia's Pre-Islamic unitarian god Allah.   It reflects the milieu not of all three Old World Continents, but only that of the then-backward region of Arabia.   It presents not many prophecies and miracles, but only its own version of some of the eschatological predictions derived from the Bible.   It proclaims not atonement for sin and an empty tomb in Jerusalem, but legalistic strictures and a grave in Medina.   It preaches not love, but hatred for its enemies.   And it produces not liberty throughout the land — but rather slavery in thought, word, and deed.