Note: fortunately this isn't just my personal opinion, this policy has precedence in the network
In the interest of self preservation, any posts that look like they were written by chat.openai.com or any other chatbot will be summarily destroyed by yours truly.
These are in the form:
Are there any exorcisms in the old testament
Exorcism, as it is typically understood today, is the practice of expelling demons or evil spirits from a person or place. The concept of exorcism can be found in many religious and cultural traditions, including Judaism, Christianity, and Islam.
In the Old Testament of the Bible, there are several passages that describe instances of exorcism or the expulsion of evil spirits. For example, in 1 Samuel 16:14-23, it is written that the spirit of God came upon David and he was able to exorcise the evil spirit that was tormenting King Saul. In another instance, in 1 Kings 18:20-40, the prophet Elijah performs an exorcism by calling down fire from heaven to destroy the prophets of the false god Baal.
However, it is important to note that these passages may not necessarily be understood in the same way as contemporary conceptions of exorcism. In the Old Testament, the expulsion of evil spirits is often seen as a manifestation of God's power and his protection of his people, rather than as a separate ritual or practice.
They are uncommonly well written, contain no WALLS OF UPPERCASE TEXT, don't have the spillin 'n grammasical errors you commonly see from humans and are devoid of the hubris or empathy common of Christians.
So far, there are no citations in the form of external links, but these will probably be coming. If you are using chatbots to answer questions here, you will be found, you are not welcome to answer questions in this manner on this site!
“There is just one faint, lingering, and elusive difficulty about the creation of a Thinking Machine. It is a contradiction in terms. The same subtle embarrassment hovers over us when we talk about a Round Triangle or a Silent Noise.”
– G.K. Chesterton - Illustrated London News, December 3, 1927