So Rob Skiba is again promoting something bizarre.
He's recently argued that EVERY reference to "the first day of the Week" in The New Testament is really The Sabbath. Now I have shown on this Blog that there is no overturning of The Sabbath in the New Testament. But Sunday is not inherently evil just because Pagans named it after the Sun.
It's already popular among Sabbath worshipers to say the Resurrection was actually on The Sabbath and it was only "The first day of The Week" that the Women found The Tomb empty. And I've already argued against that silliness. I don't think the Risen Jesus lingered there for 12 hours.
The modern Greek word for "week" Rob says should have been used if the text meant week. Problem is we can't even prove that was used yet in NT times. I've never seen any solid proof the Greco-Romans observed 7 day weeks before they adopted Christianity. It's used in the NT texts only as a word for Seven, and once is used with the word for day to refer to a period of seven days, but if it meant week it wouldn't have needed the word for day. And The Septuagint is a Christian document far younger then the NT texts.
The NT texts borrow many Hebrew words, and the Hebrew word for Week comes from the same root as the word for Sabbath. It even has a form then ends with an N.
The parable he references cannot fit his interpretation, you can't Fast twice in 1 day, you have not Fasted at all until you have not eaten for a whole day.
This website explains why the term is translated this way and why It's accurate. It's wrong on saying there was any call for weekly Sunday worship, but that's another post I already linked to.
In the video Rob applied this logic to both when the Tomb was found Empty and Pentecost. He never once stopped to realize how he was dismantling the fulfillments of First Fruits and Shavot, which were both REQUIRED by Leviticus 23 to be on Sundays.
Look I agree the italics of the KJV adds some things they shouldn't (Rob himself since he became a Flat Earther is unwilling to notice what isn't in the Hebrew in Genesis 11). But when it suites him he is determined to proclaim anything in the italics besides the most basic pronouns to be part of some massive conspiracy to distort God's Word. I believe God's promise to preserve God's Word. Greek is a far more precise language then English, there is often much implied in the Grammar that is difficult to translate word for word, so just because something lacks a word for it in the text doesn't mean what the text says doesn't justify it being there. Neither I or Rob is a Greek expert.
Leaving all that aside, the entire context and set up of the Women finding the Tomb empty does not fit this theory of it being on The Sabbath. We are told they did not anoint Jesus Body when they first buried him because the Sabbath was about to start. And we are told the Sabbaths (plural) had passed when they came to the tomb on Sunday morning. And you can't just say they were only skipping the 15th of Nisan (which I do place on a Friday) because, the restrictions on those special Holy Convocations were actually less then the Weekly Sabbath's restrictions.
I believe Jesus Rested on The Sabbath.
The Sabbath is important, but it's not impossible for God to do things on other days. The First Day of a Week can also be an Eight Day, this is why the Gemetria of Iesous is 888 in contrast to 666 as the Gemetria of The Beast which I think has a connection to the 6th day of the Week. The first day of the Week symbolizes New Beginnings, just like the Eight Day of Tabernacles. I believe the Creation week was Tabernacles. Circumcision is on the Eight Day and so is the first verse of Leviticus 9. And the 8th of Tishri is the day the dedication festival for Solomon's Temple began.
Sunday is also the day God created Light, so it's not a coincidence the Pagans wound up affiliating that day with the Sun. Jesus is The Light of The World and the Sun of Righteousness of Malachi, which is why I believe He Rose from The Dead at Sunrise. It was also a Sunday the Manna was first given in Exodus 16. So the First Day is not without Torah significance.