14:29 waters were a wall. Liberal theologians, always seeking naturalistic explanations for Biblical miracles, have attempted to identify this Red Sea crossing as a shallow fording of what they call the “Reed Sea,” located at the northern end of the Red Sea. The description is clearly of a mighty miracle, however, not merely a wind driving the shallow waters seaward. Rather, the wind opened a dry path through deep waters, supernaturally restrained as a wall on both sides and deep enough to drown all the hosts of Pharaoh when the waters collapsed. The crossing was, of course, over a narrow northern arm of the Red Sea, enabling the Israelites to cross into the wilderness of Shur (Exodus 15:22), but it was nevertheless a great miracle, requiring God to create some unknown form of energy, which could hold the deep waters stationary as walls against the force of gravity which was straining mightily to bring them down.