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It's Just A Lucifer

On "Lucifer," the lead character was presented as likable and entertaining, making it simple for fans to cheer for him. However, the disadvantage of having a good devil was that other characters had to pale in contrast. "Lucifer" fans were split on Eve, but there was one character on the program who was universally despised by the audience.

We hadn't played it since perhaps 2004 or 2005 and hadn't given it any attention. But we were in the middle of a jam in the studio, so I just shouted that one out. I really liked the music. The statements about allowing oneself up to that type of surrender and connection spoke to me. And previously, I was usually the one playing guitar, but this time I switched to bass, and Gerardo [Larios], who is a guitar guru, grabbed the riff and made it work a lot better. I forwarded it to Bill, and I can't recall precisely what he said, but it was brief and encouraging. The Most Difficult Cut

The saddest thing, what makes this all the more heartbreaking, is that the show writers (and Ellis) did such an excellent job with this character all the way up to the very end, when they immediately drove him over a cliff.

It's the most heinous disservice to a character I've ever seen.

Jesus is the Morning Star.

As shown in the Septuagint, the Hebrew term hll is rendered as lucifer in Latin and phsphros (light-bringer) or hesphoros (dawn-bringer) in Greek. The planet Venus, the brightest star in the morning sky, was given the Latin moniker Lucifer. Similarly, the Greek words phsphros or hesphoros, which are the names and phrases for the planet Venus, signify dawn star or day star. In Greco-Roman antiquity, the morning star was a sign of strength and authority. Surprisingly, the term phsphros occurs just once in the New Testament, in connection to Jesus.

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