the literal meaning of the word is "darkness". In the Bible you'll find passages that describe, using the related verb, the heavens darkening from cloud-cover (e.g., 1 Kings 18:45), and the sun and moon darkening from eclipses (e.g., Joel 2:10, 4:15), and there are other cases. Y'shayahu / Isaiah 50:3 says "I clothe the heavens with darkness, and I make sackcloth their raiment."
Other than that: why couldn't the list maker be correct?
Isaiah (speaking for G-d) again tells the Jews that they were exiled. Read the very first verse: "So said the L-rd, "Where is your mother's bill of divorce that I sent her away? Or, who is it of My creditors to whom I sold you? Behold for your iniquities you were sold, and for your transgressions your mother was sent away."
Was Jesus' mother divorced?
Was Jesus ever sold and sent away?
Would any Christian who believes that Jesus is "without sin" admit that Jesus was punished for his own iniquities?
Yet again the list maker makes a claim which is simply not supported by the passages.
In chapter 50 G-d says that, despite the sins of the Jewish people, He has not “divorced” us.
Luke 23 44 and 45 claim that as Jesus died the heavens became dark and the curtain in the Temple was torn in two. This did not happen.
Some 40 years after Jesus' supposed death the Temple was destroyed (68 CE). There is no record outside of the Christian bible that the פָּרֹכֶת (transliterated: parochet) which was the heavy curtain (not "veil") that screened off the holy of holies (KodeshHaKodashim) from the sanctuary (Heichal) was ever torn. The historian Josephus who SAW the destruction of the Temple wrote (War of the Jews): (Tacitus) gave order that they should lay up their Law, and the purple veils of the holy place, in the royal palace itself, and keep them there.
When the Temple was destroyed Roman general Titus Vespasianus Augustus (later Emperor) entered the heichal before razing the building to the ground, he is said to have slashed the parochet with his sword and it is alleged to have bled. Slashed is not torn in two. Talmud, Gitten 56b "What did Titus do when he conquered the Temple? He took a prostitute with his hand, and entered the Holy of Holies with her. He then spread out a Torah scroll underneath him and committed a sin, i.e., engaged in sexual intercourse, on it. Afterward he took a sword and cut into the curtain separating between the Sanctuary and the Holy of Holies. And a miracle was performed and blood spurted forth. Seeing the blood, he mistakenly thought that he had killed himself. Here, the term himself is a euphemism for G-d. Titus saw blood issuing forth from the curtain in G-d’s meeting place, the Temple, and he took it as a sign that he had succeeded in killing G-d Himself. As it is stated: “Your enemies roar in the midst of Your meeting place; they have set up their own signs for signs” (T'hillim / Psalms 74:4). . .
""What else did Titus do? He took the curtain and formed it like a large basket, and brought all of the sacred vessels of the Temple and placed them in it. And he put them on a ship to go and be praised in his city that he had conquered Jerusalem, as it is stated: “And so I saw the wicked buried, and come to their rest; but those that had done right were gone from the holy place, and were forgotten in the city; this also is vanity” (Kohelet / Ecclesiastes 8:10). Do not read the word as “buried [kevurim].” Rather, read it as collected [kevutzim]. And do not read the word as “and were forgotten [veyishtakeḥu].” Rather, read it as: And they were praised [veyishtabeḥu]. According to this interpretation, the verse speaks of those who will gather and collect items “from the holy place,” the Temple, and be praised in their city about what they had done."