The Saturday Manager - Episode 88 Antony De Luca is the manager of South Dulwich playing in the Bromley and South London Football League. He is also our host of The Saturday Manager. Each week Antony will bring you the trials and tribulations of being a manager in grassroots football. Podcast Sponsors Down to Play, Baldon Sports Youth, Sk1pr, Grassroots (GRF), Awards FC, Magpie Recruitment, Matchark, Arush Laser Tag and NJPGD. Charity XI Sponsors: NJPGD, Stop Bullying (Baldon Sports FC), Arithmetic Accountants, Black Eagle Athlete, Player Packs and Kay R Photos. #STAYSTRONG #12THMAN
What is it about October? The ghouls come out to play again as Manchester United are beaten 6-3 in the derby. In 2020, it was 6-1 to Tottenham, in 2021, 5-0 to Liverpool and in 2022, this. Can we skip it this time next year? In the end, three second-half goals, a stunner from Antony and a double off the bench from Anthony Martial, reduced the humiliation of this particular Etihad trip. But only a little.Hosts Harry Robinson and Jack Tait review that match, analysing where Erik ten Hag got it wrong in how United set up, but also how the players let themselves and the club down again. Later in the show, there's your regular youth, loan and women's round-up, plus a preview of Thursday's trip to Nicosia. Get bonus content on Patreon Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Octavia was, in many ways, the very model of a modern Roman matron. As the older sister to Octavian, later Augustus, and a wife of the powerful figure Antony, she was respected and admired by her contemporaries for her loyalty, nobility and humanity, as well as for maintaining traditional Roman feminine virtues. Guest: Dr Rhiannon Evans (Associate Professor in Classics and Ancient History at La Trobe University).
Em domingo de eleições por todo o Brasil, o futebol nacional não teve jogos. Já na Europa, Vinicius Jr. marcou pelo Real Madrid e Antony deixou o seu pelo United. Nos Jogos Sul-Americanos, os brasileiros largaram muito bem. Pelo Brasileirão, o líder Palmeiras visita o Botafogo para tentar manter a invencibilidade fora de casa. Dá o play!
Act 2 Scene 6 from the Playwright of Antony and Cleopatra. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/shakespearesaga/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/shakespearesaga/support
Theatre/comedy people Clark Jones ("Classic Black Dude") and Jamie Shriner ("Wife Material") join Steph and Andy to deep-dive into all things Tim Burton's Stephen Sondheim's "Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street," from Johnny Depp's singing voice, to the human red flag Antony, to takes on Patti LuPone that make musical theatre twitter go off. Support M:TM:TP for as little as $2 at our Patreon, patreon.com/dumbfun Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
9. umferð ensku úrvalsdeildarinnar fór að mestu fram á laugardag og sunnudag. Skagamaðurinn Albert Hafsteinsson og Keflvíkingurinn Kristinn Guðbrandsson fóru yfir það helsta með Sæbirni Steinke. Arsenal er áfram á toppnum og Manchester City fylgir í kjölfarið. Þeir Albert og Kiddi eru Arsenal menn og var vel farið yfir þeirra sigur á nágrönnunum. Er Arsenal eina liðið sem getur barist við City? Áfram vandræði hjá Liverpool, Chelsea harkaði út sigur, meira stál hjá Everton og Newcastle með öruggan sigur. Manchester City valtaði yfir granna sína í United sem löguðu stöðuna aðeins í lokin. Af hverju byrjaði Casemiro ekki? Hvað getur Haaland skorað mörg? Martial ákveðinn sigurvegari og ekki eitt orð um frábært mark Antony.
Каждый месяц я читаю десятки новостей робототехники, чтобы выбрать самые интересные. Подписывайтесь, чтобы следить за развитием технологий. В сегодняшней подборке: Робот-аквалангист исследует затонувшие корабли. Французский нанобот размером с человеческую клетку. Полноценный автопилот для летающего транспорта. И другое. Видео версия расположена на ютубе Youtube.com/AntonyWork. Текстовая версия на сайте Antony.work #роботы #ии #сентябрь #новости #робототехника #технологии #будущее #учёные #восстаниемашин #antonywork
Owner of Widden Stud Antony Thompson discusses Zougotcha's win yesterday which saw the filly claim the Princess Series. Antony is the breeder and part-owner of the Chris Waller-trained galloper.
Sejam bem-vindos ao primeiro episódio do Código Europa, o podcast sobre futebol europeu do Footure! Com o fechamento da janela na quinta-feira, vamos falar sobre as últimas transferências e focar nos brasileiros que trocaram de clube às vésperas da Copa do Mundo. Como isso poderá influenciar o desempenho deles e de possíveis escolhas para Tite? Casemiro e Antony no Manchester United, Renan Lodi no Nottingham Forest, Lucas Paquetá no West Ham, Raphinha no Barcelona, Bremmer na Juventus e mais... qual o futuro de Cristiano Ronaldo? Ficar no Manchester United ou trocar de clube? Todos estes temas você confere no primeiro episódio do Código Euro.
What do Antony and Cleopatra, Lord and Lady Macbeth, and Tamora and Aaron have in common with Brad and Angelina, and Chris and Rihanna???They are all INCREDIBLY TOXIC RELATIONSHIPS!!! Therapists could have made a FORTUNE in Elizabethan times!!!Join us as we work our way through most of the couples in Shakespeare, discussing the dirt on each one of them. Whew!!! It's a LOT!!!To send us an email - please do, we truly want to hear from you!!! - write us at: email@example.com To support us (by giving us money - we're starving artists, dammit!!) - per episode if you like!):On Patreon, go here: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=35662364&fan_landing=trueOr on Paypal:https://www.paypal.com/donate/?hosted_button_id=8KTK7CATJSRYJTo visit our website, go here:https://www.thebardcastyoudick.comTo donate to an awesome charity, go here:https://actorsfund.org/help-our-entertainment-communiity-covid-19-emergency-reliefLike us? Don't have any extra moolah? We get it! Still love us and want to support us?? Then leave us a five-star rating AND a review wherever you get your podcasts!!Episode Sources:Years and years of experience with Shakespeare from two - scratch that, SIX!!! - rather opinionated theatre professionals, you dicks!!!! And cunts. (Owen insisted we add this.)Many, many, many books.And the inter webs :)
The Premier League is back with a bang and here to light the fuse are Jimbo, Duncan Alexander, Dom Fifield and Laurie Whitwell. The North London derby kicks off the weekend. Can Spurs unseat Arsenal from the top of the table, with Son and Richarlison in red-hot form? And in Manchester, will it be another unhappy outing for Erling Haaland against ten Hag, Martinez and Antony? Roberto De Zerbi makes his managerial bow at Brighton with the formidable task of a trip to Anfield, while Graham Potter welcomes back all his Chelsea players from around the globe ahead of a trip to Selhurst Park. Will there be any respite for the bottom 4 who all face each other this weekend? Plus Watford being Watford, why clubs are called what they're called and why losing 9-0 is fine. RUNNING ORDER: • PART 1: International round-up (02.00) • PART 2: Arsenal v Spurs preview (07.00) • PART 3a: Liverpool v Brighton preview (17.00) • PART 3b: Crystal Palace v Chelsea preview (21.00) • PART 3c: The bottom 4 all face each other (25.00) • PART 3d: Events at Bournemouth, Fulham, Southampton and Leeds (28.30) • PART 4a: Watford sack another manager (36.00) • PART 4b: Man City v Man Utd preview (39.00) SIGN UP TO THE ATHLETIC TODAY FOR £1 A MONTH FOR THE FIRST 6 MONTHS • theathletic.com/totally Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The Big Dogs in College Football remain undefeated.... But lower down the rankings it is pure chaos. Big programmes continue to struggle, scrappy underdogs continue to defy, and it's still proving hard to figure out just what is going on in the world of FBS football. Join Ryan and Antony as they take a look at the fallout from week 4 of the College Football season before turning their eye towards week 5 and a whole bunch of tasty, ranked matchups and potential upsets! All this and more as we go back to college! If you like the Pod, don't forget to drop us a 5-star rating on your podcast provider. Explicit Language is in this Podcast. Facebook page: @Roarothelionsuk Facebook group: Detroit Lions Fans UK One Pride World Wide Twitter: @ROTL_UK Instagram: @ROTL.UK Twitch: rotl_uk YouTube: Roar Of The Lions UK Website: Roarofthelionsuk.com
The Saturday Manager - Episode 87 Antony De Luca is the manager of South Dulwich playing in the Bromley and South London Football League. He is also our host of The Saturday Manager. Each week Antony will bring you the trials and tribulations of being a manager in grassroots football. Podcast Sponsors Down to Play, Baldon Sports Youth, Sk1pr, Grassroots (GRF), Awards FC, Magpie Recruitment, Matchark, Arush Laser Tag and NJPGD. Charity XI Sponsors: NJPGD, Stop Bullying (Baldon Sports FC), Arithmetic Accountants, Black Eagle Athlete, Player Packs and Kay R Photos. #STAYSTRONG #12THMAN
Once again Antony fires extremely trivial questions from an old British edition of Trivial Pursuit at an increasingly baffled panel of North Americans, for your (and our) amusement. But for a game filled with so much Art & Literature, there are a surprising number of nazis around… Antony Johnston with Lex Friedman, David J. Loehr, Shelly Brisbin and Erika Ensign.
On this episode, luminary historian Professor Norman Davies joins us to talk about the state of Polish studies, the deep history of Ukraine when it was ruled from Warsaw and Krakow, and the importance of broadening European and Slavic studies as taught in academic spaces. This episode was all about historical context, so we hope you enjoy. Thanks for listening! ABOUT THE GUEST Norman Davies, born in 1939 in Bolton (Lancashire) was educated at Bolton School, Magdalen College, Oxford, the University of Sussex and at several continental universities including Grenoble, Perugia and Kraków. His formative years created a lifelong European outlook. He was for many years Professor of History at the School of Slavonic and East European Studies, University of London, and has also taught as a visitor to Columbia, McGill, Hokkaido, Stanford, Harvard, Adelaide, and Australian National, Canberra. He is the author of White Eagle, Red Star: the Polish-Soviet War, 1919-20 (1972): God's Playground: A History of Poland (1981); the No.1 bestseller Europe: A History (1996); The Isles: A History (1998); Microcosm: Portrait of a Central European City (with Roger Moorhouse, 2002); Rising '44, the Battle for Warsaw (2003); Europe at War, 1939-45 (2006); and Vanished Kingdoms (2011). His books have been translated into more than twenty languages, and he is a regular broadcaster. From 1997 to 2006 he was a Supernumerary Fellow at Wolfson College, Oxford, and is now an Honorary Fellow at St. Antony's College, Oxford and Professor at the Jagiellonian University, Cracow. He has been a Fellow of the British Acadamy since 1997 and since 2011 of the Learned Society of Wales. He has been awarded Poland's Order of the White Eagle and in Britain the CMG ‘for services to history'. He holds honorary doctorates from several universities in Britain and Poland as well as the honorary citizenship of five cities, and is a life member both of Clare Hall and of Peterhouse Cambridge. He lives in Oxford and Krakow with his wife, Maria, and has two grown sons, Daniel and Christian. “There is too much history,” he says, “for anyone to try and understand it all.” Visit his website: http://www.normandavies.com/?lang=en PRODUCER'S NOTE: This episode was recorded on September 23rd, 2022 via Zoom. A special thanks to Michalina at the Warsaw Security Forum for facilitating the conversation. If you have questions, comments, or would like to be a guest on the show, please email firstname.lastname@example.org and we will be in touch! CREDITS Associate Producer/Host: Cullan Bendig (@cullanwithana) Assistant Producer/Host: Sergio Glajar Associate Producer: Lera Toropin (@earlportion) Assistant Producer: Misha Simanovskyy (@MSimanovskyy) Social Media Manager: Eliza Fisher Supervising Producer: Katherine Birch Recording, Editing, and Sound Design: Michelle Daniel Music Producer: Charlie Harper (@charlieharpermusic) www.charlieharpermusic.com (Main Theme by Charlie Harper and additional background music by The Polish Ambassador, Audiorezout, and Makaih Beats) Executive Producer & Creator: Michelle Daniel (@MSDaniel) www.msdaniel.com DISCLAIMER: Texas Podcast Network is brought to you by The University of Texas at Austin. Podcasts are produced by faculty members and staffers at UT Austin who work with University Communications to craft content that adheres to journalistic best practices. The University of Texas at Austin offers these podcasts at no charge. Podcasts appearing on the network and this webpage represent the views of the hosts, not of The University of Texas at Austin. https://files.fireside.fm/file/fireside-uploads/images/9/9a59b135-7876-4254-b600-3839b3aa3ab1/P1EKcswq.png Special Guest: Norman Davies.
In this podcast episode I talk with Andrea and her son Antony about what should be the FIRST items they complete to get him into college debt free. #hbcu #howtofindscholarships #scholarships #DebtFreeDegree #Debtfree #Fafsa #highered #podcast Join the HOW TO FIND SCHOLARSHIPS List to get FREE tips, tools and strategies to help you get your college bound teen into college DEBT FREE! Go here to sign up now: www.HowToFindScholarships.info --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/howtofindscholarships/support
Once again Antony fires extremely trivial questions from an old British edition of Trivial Pursuit at an increasingly baffled panel of North Americans, for your (and our) amusement. But for a game filled with so much Art & Literature, there are a surprising number of nazis around… Antony Johnston with Lex Friedman, David J. Loehr, Shelly Brisbin and Erika Ensign.
As many of you know, I've been in the salon industry a long time, and I'd like to think that I know a lot about hair and hairdressing. But one of the areas that I haven't had a lot of exposure to is hair extensions. Extensions first came onto the hairdressing scene in the '80s, and since then, they have become a significant part of the industry. My guest on today's Podcast is Emilly Hadrill. She is the leading provider of premium extensions in Australia and has 4 hair salons across Brisbane, Melbourne, Gold Coast & Sydney, generating 6 million dollars a year in sales! In today's podcast, we discuss: How to work with extensions How Emilly has grown and successfully expanded her business Why and how you should start integrating extensions into your salon business… And lots more! In this Episode: [02:54] Emilly's early exposure to hairdressing and the personal experience that influenced her to pursue a career in the hair extension industry. [07:17] What the hair extension field looked like when Emilly started her business. [11:06] How Emilly's career progressed after she completed the hair extension course. [17:18] Exploring the variety of hair extension techniques that exist (and why Emilly uses a combination of tape and weft extension techniques in her own hair). [20:59] How long hair extensions last (if you look after them!). [23:36] A breakdown of the price range of Emilly's services. [29:41] Reasons for the high level of repeat customers in the hair extension business. [33:13] The power of delegation: one of the biggest lessons that Emilly has learned as a business owner. [33:42] What Emilly's first few years in business looked like. [38:34] Emilly explains the motivation behind the countrywide expansion of her business, and the pros and cons that have accompanied it. [42:10] The keys to successful salon business expansion, according to Emilly. [43:33] How Emilly's business is structured. [47:22] Factors that have driven the growth of the hair extension industry worldwide. [49:23] Advice for integrating hair extensions into the service offerings at your salon (and why you should!). [54:03] What Emilly believes to be her biggest strengths and weaknesses. [54:58] The importance of maintaining balance; a lesson that Emilly learned the hard way. Thanks so much for joining me this week. If you enjoyed this episode, please leave a review. Ratings and reviews are extremely helpful and greatly appreciated! They do matter in the rankings of the show and help other people find my podcast. I also love to hear what's been helpful and what you love about the podcast! Just click here to review, scroll to the bottom, tap “Ratings and Reviews” tap to rate with 5 stars and “Write a Review” and let me know what your favourite part of the podcast is. Thank you for your support! Special thanks to Emilly for sharing her insights with me for this week's episode. Until next time! Antony Links and Resources: Grow My Salon Business Website | Facebook | Instagram Emilly Hadrill Hair Extensions Website | Instagram | Facebook | Pinterest | YouTube
Mark Three: A Biblical Understanding of the Gospel by William Klock Faithful preaching of God's word is the first mark of a healthy and faithful church. These last two Sundays we've begun to explore what that looks like. First, we saw that we must preach the word in such a way that we give it priority and let it be our guide, and that means that we commit ourselves to preaching expositionally. And last Sunday I talked about the importance of allowing the Bible, as we preach it and immerse ourselves in it, to shape and define our understanding of God. The Bible is, after all, his revelation of himself to us. We cannot know him apart from his word. And that leads us to today's topic: A healthy church will have a Bible-informed understanding of the gospel. Now, no one ever sets out deliberately to preach an unbiblical gospel, but that doesn't mean such things aren't preached. Sometimes we unwittingly allow unbiblical cultural ideas, values, and philosophies to colour our gospel. Sometimes, when the Church is beset by controversy over gospel issues, we can over-react to one error by falling into its opposite. Sometimes the errors are small, but sometimes they're great—to the point of apostasy. The antidote, Brothers and Sistes, is to preach God's word faithfully and systematically. So what is the gospel? Our English word “gospel” is from Old English god spel, literally meaning “good news”. The Greek word used by the New Testament writers and the ancient Jewish translators of the Old Testament is euangelion. Originally euangelion was the reward that was given to someone for bringing good news, but by the time the Bible was written it had come to mean the good news itself. The related verb, euangelizo, means to proclaim this good news. This is where we get the English word “evangelical”. We are people of the good news. This is a good place to start. The gospel is good news. For example, think back to the death of Saul and Jonathan in 2 Samuel. David mourned their deaths and the messengers came with the news, he said: Tell it not in Geth, and proclaim it not in the exits of Ascalon…lest daughters of the uncircumcised exult. (2 Samuel 1:20 NETS) In the Greek Old Testament, when it says “proclaim”, it's using this word for proclaiming good news. The Philistines would take the death of Saul as good news. When the messenger brought this news to David, he thought it was good news, too. David's enemy had been defeated. Now, for personal reasons David didn't take it that way. To him it was bad news, but he knew that to everyone else it was good news—a victory had been won and that victory meant things were about to change. And, notice, the natural thing to do with good news is to proclaim it. The heralds were ready to do just that until David told them not to. Or think of Isaiah. Israel had been defeated, but he saw a vision of Jerusalem as the herald of good news. The Lord would come and deliver his people from their exile. Go on up to a high mountain, O Zion, herald of good news; lift up your voice with strength, O Jerusalem, herald of good news; lift it up, fear not; say to the cities of Judah, “Behold your God!” (Isaiah 40:9) And Isaiah uses this concept as he envisions the messenger, running across the mountains with this good news: How beautiful upon the mountains are the feet of him who brings good news, who publishes peace, who brings good news of happiness, who publishes salvation, who says to Zion, “Your God reigns.” (Isaiah 52:7) Something was about to happen. The Lord was going to act and he would act in such a way that things would never be the same. God was finally going to take up his throne as King. This is exactly what Jesus had in mind when we read Mark's account of him saying: “The time is fulfilled, and the kingdom of God is at hand; repent and believe in the gospel.” (Mark 1:15) The Lord was about to act. Specifically, he was about to act as King in such a way that everything was about to change. And Jesus isn't just saying that people in Judea needed to “believe” in the sense of giving their intellectual assent to some new theological truth. When “good news” happens, it's a world-changing event. To “believe” means to change one's life in order to take part in what's about to happen and be part of its benefits. In Jesus, God was becoming king—as he had promised so long before. To refuse to believe, to refuse to recognise this change and this new reality is, at best, to be left behind and, at worst, well…it wasn't good. Let's look at how the Greeks and Romans used this term, “gospel”. If you're familiar with Shakespeare's Antony and Cleopatra or Mankiewicz' 1963 Cleopatra with Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton, you know something about the aftermath of the Roman civil war. On the death of Julius Caesar the Empire was plunged into conflict. On one side was Caesar's heir, Octavian, and on the other his friend, Mark Antony. Octavian defeated Antony in a great naval battle at Actium. Antony fled to Egypt, where he eventually committed suicide with Cleopatra. Octavian was enthroned as Caesar Augustus and euangelion—the good news—was proclaimed throughout the empire. Augustus had defeated the enemies of Rome. He had brought peace at last and, with it, prosperity. He even started using the title “son of God”. He was the saviour of the empire. Now, what did this good news mean to the people of the empire? Imagine if you'd been a local official or ruler and you'd been a firm supporter of Mark Antony during the war. The good news about Caesar Augustus meant that everything had changed and you had to make a choice. There was no continuing on supporting the losing side. That was treason and it would lead to only one thing: execution. This was the choice King Herod faced when this good news reached him. He'd backed Antony. He was no dummy. Hearing the news, he went straight to the new Caesar and pledged his loyalty. The world had changed and he committed himself to the side where he got to live—and keep his throne. So, now, think about “good news”. It means that something has happened—or is happening or is about to happen—something that changes everything. Nothing will ever be the same again and, in light of it, everyone has got to make a choice. There's no fence sitting. And there are consequences if you make the wrong choice. If Herod, for example, had continued to back Antony's forces it would have meant the end of Herod. In Jesus, Israel's God has become King and he calls for our allegiance—to him, to his kingdom, to everything it stands for. Sin and death are defeated and everything about the world that was shaped by them is being undone by Jesus and his act of new creation. The gospel calls us to make a choice, to announce our allegiance. Do we continue to give our allegiance to—as we say in our baptism—the world, the flesh, and the devil, or to Jesus, his new creation, and the Holy Spirit? And this points to something else important about the gospel. Good news isn't quietly whispered. It's always proclaimed. It's announced with great fanfare. The announcement that Jesus is Lord, that in him the God of Israel has come as King, that's not some private truth to keep to ourselves or to whisper to our friends. But that's not far off from how many people treat it. Something changed in the first half of the Twentieth Century and we started talking about “sharing” the gospel. Christians had never used that kind of language before. But it goes along with a shift that slowly took place over the last two hundred years or so. Instead of seeing the gospel as good news, we started treating it instead like good advice. We've made this shift subtly in how we do evangelism. We often present the gospel—the good news about Jesus—as if it's just another offering on the religious or philosophical smorgasbord and suggest that people give Jesus a try. Maybe they'll like him and believe—or maybe they won't, which would be sad, but…whatever. But, Brothers and Sisters, the gospel is not good advice. It's not like a stock tip or a life hack or a new recipe. It's good news. It's not just a message that will change your life. It's a message that will change your life, because it's a message that in Jesus the whole world has changed. Consider Peter's sermon on Pentecost, recorded in Acts 2. He starts out: “Men of Judea and all who dwell in Jerusalem, let this be known to you, and give ear to my words. (Acts 2:14) I think we pass over this introduction too quickly in order to get to the meat of his sermon, but notice how he proclaims this good news like the royal herald that he is. This isn't a good piece of advice. It's not a pro tip. It's not something that might be worth giving a shot. It's good news. It demands action. And Peter goes on, reminding the people of the promises the Lord had made to Israel—promises to set things to rights by sending his King. He tells them: “Men of Israel, hear these words: Jesus of Nazareth, a man attested to you by God with mighty works and wonders and signs that God did through him in your midst, as you yourselves know—this Jesus, delivered up according to the definite plan and foreknowledge of God, you crucified and killed by the hands of lawless men. God raised him up, loosing the pangs of death, because it was not possible for him to be held by it. (Acts 2:22-24) “You killed him,” Peter says, “but God raised him up.” What does that mean? Peter, again, looks back to the promises God had made to Israel—particularly through David. For Peter, Jesus' death was vitally important, but the crucifixion of Jesus wasn't the thing that changed the world. Ultimately, it was his resurrection from the dead that did that. In his resurrection, Peter says, God has loosed the pangs of death. By his resurrection, he says, Jesus has been exalted at the right hand of God and given to his people the gift of the Holy Spirit. Jesus has fulfilled all the Lord's promises. But Peter ends with the most powerful note of all in verse 36: “Let all the house of Israel therefore know for certain that God has made him both Lord and [Messiah], this Jesus whom you crucified.” By raising Jesus from the dead, God has declared him to be Lord and Messiah—to be not just any king, but to be the King—the one who will set all to rights—not just his people, but eventually the whole of this broken creation. The crowd, Luke says, were cut to the heart and asked Peter what they should do. In other words, they knew this good news meant that the world has changed and they wanted to know what they had to do to in response. And Peter says to them in verses 38-39: “Repent and be baptized every one of you in the name of Jesus Christ for the forgiveness of your sins, and you will receive the gift of the Holy Spirit. For the promise is for you and for your children and for all who are far off, everyone whom the Lord our God calls to himself.” Luke says about three thousand were baptised that day. But what did Peter mean by “repent and be baptised”? To repent is to turn around. The good news is the announcement that in Jesus the world has changed, there's a new King, and God's kingdom is breaking in. The good news calls us to turn aside and to leave behind the old regime, the old order—our rebellion, our sin, our idolatry—and to take hold of the new King and his kingdom in faith. In Jesus, God has become king. Peter's sermon is incredibly important, because in it he reminds us of what the Lord had promised to Israel, and then he explains that it has all been fulfilled or is in the process of being fulfilled by Jesus—and those promises point to what the good news is all about. The promises remind us that what Jesus has done is far bigger and all-encompassing than what we often think. It's about all of creation being set right and made new. It's about Jesus binding the devil and triumphing over the powers and principalities that have corrupted this world. It's about the old gods being cast down and the true God being raised up. It's about humanity being made right with God to finally live in his presence and to take up our vocation again—the one that Adam and Eve rejected—to be his image-bearers, the priests of his temple, as we steward his creation. It's about heaven and earth, about God and man finally being reunited. Jews knew that one day God would set things right and that when he did so he would judge—and destroy—everything and everyone who was opposed to him. They called that day “the day of the Lord”. Throughout his ministry Jesus warned that it was coming—and soon. When he warned about the easy way that leads to destruction and urged people to follow him on the hard and narrow way that leads to life, that's what he was talking about. He was pointing to the events we read about in our study of Revelation when Jerusalem and the temple were thrown down by the Romans as an act of judgement by God on his unbelieving people—much as he'd done six centuries earlier, although that time it had been the Babylonians. Jesus wasn't warning about some event thousands of years in the future. He was warning of a judgement that was just around the corner. That judgement certainly foreshadows that last great day of final judgement when every last enemy of God will be wiped from creation. But Jesus—and Peter—were focused on Israel and her near future. Again, Peter's hearers were cut to the heart, because they realised that this is what Peter was talking about too. They wanted to know how to escape the coming judgement and to be part of God's new people in the age to come. If people thought the victory of Octavian over Antony was a world-shaking event—so much so that King Herod went to grovel before the new emperor that he might have a place in it, imagine how much greater, how all-encompassing this good news about Jesus is. If the Lord was going to come with both salvation and judgement to set Israel to rights and to deal with the unrepentant in her midst, one day he will surely do the same for the whole world. This ought to put our attention on another aspect of the good news. Herod could only speculate about where he stood with Octavian. He could very easily have gone home headless. By his resurrection Jesus has inaugurated God's new world, and Brothers and Sisters, by his death he has shown his mercy. We need but repent—to turn aside from the old gods, the old ways, the old systems—to believe—to take hold of him in faith and to give him our allegiance, and we can be sure of where we stand before him. The first step we take after repentance is to be baptised. The waters of baptism hold his promise of forgiveness and new life and as we pass through them in faith, he washes us clean and fills us with his Spirit. He makes us his own. As St. Paul writes in Romans: For you did not receive the spirit of slavery to fall back into fear, but you have received the Spirit of adoption as sons, by whom we cry, “Abba! Father!” (Romans 8:15) Jesus' Father becomes our Father and he loves us as he loves his own son. But speaking of Paul… How do the Gentiles find a place in this good news. Jesus was Israel's Messiah. He came in fulfilment of the Lord's promises to Israel. Even in his death by crucifixion, he died the very death that the unbelieving Jewish rebels would suffer a generation later when God's judgement fell on Jerusalem. Jesus and the good news are integrally tied to Israel and to Israel's story. How is it good news for the rest of the world? We see the struggle in Acts. The Spirit all but summoned Peter and John to Samaria. The good news had reached people there and they believed, but—a mystery to the apostles—they did not receive the Spirit. The apostles had to go and lay hands on these new non-Jewish believers. It was a not-so-subtle hint from the Spirit that the good news was for everyone. An angel directed Philip to his meeting with a man from Ethiopia. The Spirit had to convince Peter, against everything he thought he knew was right, to go to the home of Cornelius, a gentile centurion. And what was to be done with these gentile converts? Did they have to become Jews first? Be circumcised, keep the law, and all of that. And then along came Paul. Or, more precisely, along came the risen Messiah to meet Paul on the road to Damascus. Maybe more than anyone else, Paul realised just how much the resurrection of Jesus changes everything. C. S. Lewis famously wrote, “I believe in Christianity as I believe that the sun has risen. Not only because I see it, but because by it I see everything else.” The resurrection of Jesus was just like that for Paul. And Paul realised that if the Lord's promises to Israel were fulfilled in Jesus, in his resurrection, and in the outpouring of the Spirit to create this new people of God called the Church, then all of this was for the gentiles too. Israel had always been called to be a light to the nations and so too must this new Israel. Paul thought back to the Lord's deliverance of Israel in the Exodus—something that shaped Israel's identity and is there behind so much of Paul's writing. The Lord delivered his people from their bondage and in doing so, he made his might and his glory known to the nations—especially to Egypt. Her king and her gods were exposed for the powerless frauds they were. And yet there was no mass conversion of the Egyptians in the wake of the Exodus. The whole thing was an embarrassment that they expunged from their records so that they could continue in the idolatry. But Paul recognized that in Jesus and in this new exodus, there was a new element that had been missing in the old and that was the outpouring of the Holy Spirit. Paul knew that this good news about a crucified Messiah was, as he writes to the Corinthians “a stumbling block to Jews and folly to Gentiles” (1 Corinthians 1:23). A crucified Messiah was blasphemy to the Jews. And it was just stupid nonsense to the gentiles. Paul knew this first hand. The Jews stoned him for the things he said and the Gentiles threw him in jail. “But,” he goes on in that same verse, “to those who are called, both Jews and Greeks, the Messiah—the power of God and the wisdom of God.” That was the key—those who are called, those in whom the Spirit of God is at work. How does the Spirit work? It seems like it's different for everyone. For Paul it was the realization that Jesus really had risen from the dead and that that truth changed everything he'd ever known. He had to go off by himself for a few years to work it all through, but work it through he did. For others it was simply the realization that in Jesus the God of Israel was truly at work. This time the Gentiles saw the God of Israel in this mighty act of redemption that proved his faithfulness to his promises and instead of forgetting about it like the Egyptians had so long ago, they recognized the living God and they threw all their idols away. For others it was the fact that in Jesus, God drew near. By his Spirit they somehow knew him and experienced him—something that never happened with the pagan gods. Paul recognized that this good news was for everyone. As he wrote to the Galatians: There is neither Jew nor Greek, there is neither slave nor free, there is no male and female, for you are all one in Jesus the Messiah. (Galatians 3:28) This time the gentiles saw the mighty and saving deeds of the God of Israel and they believed—because of the Spirit—and they were welcomed into this new people of God to share in the forgiveness and the new life and the future hope that Jesus had given them. But, in closing, what's the significance? Where does the good news take us? What are we supposed to do with it? If we understand that the death and resurrection of Jesus give us a place in the renewed people of God and that Jesus is setting everything to rights, that itself should point us in the right direction. The problem is that in the 19th and early 20th Centuries, liberal Protestants largely turned the gospel into a message of good works—and then, gradually, those good works became more and more like the values of secular culture and Leftist politics and Jesus became nothing more than an example. In response, fundamentalists and evangelicals rightly re-emphasised the personal and spiritual nature of redemption and the forgiveness of sins, but often over-reacted when it came to the good works. We've made the gospel a message very narrowly of forgiveness of sin and restored fellowship with God. Salvation should result in a changed life and good works, but we've stressed—wrongly—that those good works are the fruit of the gospel, but not the gospel itself. So on one side the gospel is proclaimed as a message of public welfare and on the other as a personal or private spirituality. Then, throw into that mix the misconception that the end goal of all of this is someday to leave this world behind so that we can live a kind of disembodied spiritual existence in heaven, and we make a right mess of the gospel. Brothers and Sisters, this is why we've got to preach the scriptures—so that we remember the big story. This is what Peter did on Pentecost. And when we do that we find that this faithful God we spoke about last Sunday has been working all along not to give us a plan to escape this fallen Creation, but rather a means to set this fallen creation to rights and us along with it. We're creation's stewards—or at least that's what we were created to be—but we rebelled and made a mess of everything. And so the Lord has called a people through whom he will work, and he's sent his Messiah to set us to rights, to fill us with his Spirit, and to get us back on task: to make him known, to do justice and mercy in this world, to bear the fruit of the Spirit, and to proclaim his King in the knowledge that the same Spirit who is in us, is also working in the hearts of men and women around the world, men and women just waiting to hear our proclamation of the good news about Jesus. Men and women read to believe, to repent, to be baptised, to join in the life and work of the kingdom—they simply need to hear our proclamation of this good news. It is a stumbling block and it is foolishness to many, but to those who are called, to those in whom the Spirit is at work, it is the power of God—for our salvation and for the salvation of the whole world. As we've seen recently in Revelation, Jesus has prepared the way. He has bound the devil and brought low the principalities and powers that once held this world captive. This is the good news: that Jesus died for our sins and was raised by God, victorious over sin and death. He is the Messiah—the Lord, the King—and he is making all things new. This new creation, our hope is summed up in those words of the Lord's prayer: on earth as in heaven. Those words ought to shape us as gospel people. Don't just pray them. Live them. For the sake of the world, lift the veil and show the world a glimpse of God's new creation. And while you do it, remember that we are royal heralds of the King, commissioned to proclaim this good news to everyone around us. Let's pray: Merciful Father, we thank you this morning that you have made Jesus your King. By his death you give a means of forgiveness and reconciliation and by his resurrection you've restored to us the life we had once rejected in our rebellion against you. We thank you for those in whom you have worked by your word and Spirit who proclaimed this good news to us. And we pray that your word and Spirit will now be at work in us to make us the gospel people you desire us to be. Renew our hearts. Turn them ever more towards you. Strengthen our allegiance to Jesus and fill our heats with love for you. Make us a people full of life and of hope, a people of mercy and love and grace, a holy people—an on-earth-as-in-heaven people eager to show the world your kingdom and to proclaim the good news that Jesus is Lord. Through him we pray. Amen.
And just like that, Week 3 has already come and gone as some College Football teams are already reaching the quarter point of their season. In the aftermath of Blood Week the big dogs were out with a point to prove and to try and avoid becoming the next big shock result on the schedule. Join Ryan and Antony as they review week 3 and then survey the lay of the land and see which players have started hot and which players have impressed them so far. Also find out which team is freshly added to Antony's naughty list and which games you should watch out for in week 4 All this and more, as we go back to College! If you like the Pod, don't forget to drop us a 5-star rating on your podcast provider. Explicit Language is in this Podcast. Facebook page: @Roarothelionsuk Facebook group: Detroit Lions Fans UK One Pride World Wide Twitter: @ROTL_UK Instagram: @ROTL.UK Twitch: rotl_uk YouTube: Roar Of The Lions UK Website: Roarofthelionsuk.com
Co-Hosts Leah Lemm (Mille Lacs Band of Ojibwe) and Antony Stately Ph.D. (Ojibwe/Oneida) explore how Indian Country in MN is responding and adapting to the current pandemic health crisis.On today's show, Antony and Leah are joined by Laz Carreon RN, the COVID project manager at the Indian Health Board of Minneapolis, for a discussion about the new COVID booster, which is a bivalent booster. Laz helps us understand what “bivalent” means and other things to know to make an informed decision about getting boosted.Dr. Antony Stately is the CEO of the Native American Community Clinic.
If you think modern politics are filled with drama, then listen as Saran Wagner takes us into the world of Caesar, Antony, and Cleopatra. It may sound like a soap opera, but this is history, folks!
Story Time for Kids: The Queens Handbag by Steve Antony --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/story83/support
Jon Stewart, author of 'Dylan, Lennon, Marx & God', makes a quick and very welcome return to the podcast to further discuss Lennon themes from his book. We talk Lennon origin stories, Freudian analysis, Aunt Mimi, Liverpool and the Dylan/Lennon superduo that never was. The last third of the show has host Antony reading a couple of stories about his musical origins and early Beatles fandom Enjoy! Feedback and voluntary Paypal donations to email@example.com OR Support the show at www.buymeacoffee.com/antonyrotunno Facebook page- www.facebook.com/glassonionjlpod Twitter handle https://twitter.com/OnionLennon Antony's website (music, podcasts, blog, life coaching) https://www.antonyrotunno.com Antony's 'Life And Life Only' podcast (on Psychology) https://lifeandlifeonly.podbean.com episode links A link to Jon's book https://www.cambridgebookshop.co.uk/products/dylan-lennon-marx-and-god?_pos=1&_sid=b4b989157&_ss=r Video version of Jon's first appearance on the show https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-i34edM8ZYQ The Beatles With Lacan https://books.google.co.uk/books/about/The_Beatles_with_Lacan.html?id=JJEmAQAAIAAJ&redir_esc=y 'Revolution In The Head' reviewed on the Beatles Books podcast https://podtail.com/podcast/beatles-books/ian-macdonald-revolution-in-the-head-with-chris-po/ Aunt Mimi talks about the young Lennon in 1981 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LRqU2teFtw8
A career in hairdressing can take you on a journey in all sorts of directions that you couldn't possibly have imagined! My guest on today's podcast is hairstylist Wendy Iles, the founder of her signature product line and a true ‘Celebrity Hairdresser' in every sense of the word. In today's episode, we will discuss: Finding the balance between a successful career and life as a mother and wife. What it takes to be a successful celebrity hairdresser. The importance of strong foundation skills. And lots more! In this Episode: [05:29] How Wendy defines a Celebrity Hairdresser and how she came to hold this title. [10:36] The difference between being a magazine session stylist and a celebrity hairdresser. [13:33] Wendy shares the story of her journey of learning to dress hair. [19:06] How Wendy's time spent living in France has influenced how she approaches her work. [20:55] Comparing vogue aesthetics across the world. [24:04] A big reason for the limited number of female hairdressers working as editorial and session stylists. [28:52] The instrumental role of hairdressers in editorial shoots. [32:01] Wendy shares the story of how she became president of a haircare company. [38:29] Big changes taking place in the Iles Formula family business this year. [40:48] What Wendy feels is her biggest achievement. [45:16] Wendy's thoughts on the evolution of the salon industry. [49:01] Inspiration to step out of your comfort zone! [50:40] The importance of nurturing connections. [52:49] The biggest lesson that Wendy has learned throughout her illustrious career. Thanks so much for joining me this week. If you enjoyed this episode, please leave a review. Ratings and reviews are extremely helpful and greatly appreciated! They do matter in the rankings of the show and help other people find my podcast. I also love to hear what's been helpful and what you love about the podcast! Just click here to review, scroll to the bottom, tap “Ratings and Reviews” tap to rate with 5 stars and “Write a Review” and let me know what your favourite part of the podcast is. Thank you for your support! Special thanks to Wendy for sharing her insights with me for this week's episode. Until next time! Antony Links and Resources: Grow My Salon Business Website | Facebook | Instagram Wendy Iles Website | Email | Instagram | Facebook | LinkedIn | Twitter | Iles Formula Website | Instagram | Facebook | YouTube | Twitter | Pinterest
Celebrated American composer John Adams's newest opera takes its inspiration from Shakespeare. . Adams talks with host Barbara Bogaev about how he turned a five-act play into a two-act opera—which scenes got the hook, new lines written in the style of the Bard, and what Shakespeare may have thought of the play's characters. The Sunday, September 18, 2022 performance will be livestreamed at 2pm Pacific, and on-demand for 48 hours beginning Monday, September 19, 2022 at 10am Pacific / 1pm Eastern time. Antony and Cleopatra is on stage September 10 through October 5, 2022. More information at . From the Shakespeare Unlimited podcast. Published September 12, 2022. © Folger Shakespeare Library. All rights reserved. This podcast episode was produced by Matt Frassica. Garland Scott is the associate producer. It was edited by Gail Kern Paster. Ben Lauer is the web producer. Leonor Fernandez edits a transcript of every episode, available at folger.edu. We had technical help from Evan Marquardt at Voice Trax West in Studio City, California.
It was the Stadio Derby this weekend, so Musa and Ryan reflect on Manchester United's 3-1 over Arsenal at Old Trafford (02:57), which saw a debut goal for Antony and two for Marcus Rashford. They then wrap up some other Premier League results (20:14) and reluctantly discuss VAR (27:41), head over to Milan for another derby, where Milan beat Inter in San Siro (34:09) and round-up some over results around Europe, including Freiburg being top of the Bundesliga (41:07) and Villarreal yet to concede a goal in La Liga (46:37). Hosts: Musa Okwonga and Ryan Hunn Producer: Ryan Hunn Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Robbie Mustoe and Robbie Earle recap the key storylines from Match Round 5 of plus the key transfer deadline day deals of the Premier League:(1:10) Erling Haaland's 2nd straight hat trick to lead Manchester City 6-0 past Nottingham Forest(12:00) Liverpool grabbing all 3 points from Newcastle after Fabio Carvalho's late winner plus what Arthur will bring to the Reds' midfield(21:15) Chelsea falling 2-1 to an impressive Southampton and how the Blue will look to respond with Wesley Fofana, Pierre Emerick-Aubameyang and Denis Zakaria on the way in(33:15) Manchester United winning their 3rd straight Premier League match and how the team will look with Antony arriving and Cristiano Ronaldo staying(44:45) Arsenal remain a perfect 5 wins in 5 matches as they get set to head to Old Trafford this Sunday(51:00) West Ham and Tottenham playing out a 1-1 draw at London Stadium(54:45) Scott Parker fired by Bournemouth after only four Premier League matches(58:00) Wilfried Zaha appreciation in Crystal Palace and Brentford's 1-1 draw(1:00:45) Fulham's 2-1 win over Brighton and the acquisition of Daniel James on loan from Leeds(1:02:20) And Leeds and Everton playing out a 1-1 draw plus the reinforcements of Idrissa Gana and James Garner for the Toffees