Part Two of "Venom" monthly series. Pastor Richard states that your life is headed in the direction of your most dominant THOUGHTS. Whatever issues of the soul you DON'T deal with in a healthy way will try to manifest in an unhealthy way. It's time to get your heart RIGHT with God, choose to RELEASE BITTERNESS and UNFORGIVENESS.
In this episode artist Demian DinéYazhi´ speaks with Broken Boxes about their practice, navigating the contemporary art world and online spaces and they read excerpts from their poetry works including An Infected Sunset and unreleased materials from their forthcoming publication We Left Them Nothing. Demian DinéYazhi´ (born 1983) is a Portland-based Diné transdisciplinary artist, poet, and curator born to the clans Naasht'ézhí Tábąąhá (Zuni Clan Water's Edge) & Tódích'íí'nii (Bitter Water). Their practice is a regurgitation of purported Decolonial praxis informed by the over accumulation and exploitative supremacist nature of hetero-cis-gendered communities post colonization. They are a survivor of attempted european genocide, forced assimilation, manipulation, sexual and gender violence, capitalist sabotage, and hypermarginalization in a colonized country that refuses to center their politics and philosophies around the Indigenous Peoples whose Land they occupy and refuse to give back. They live and work in a post-post-apocalyptic world unafraid to fail. Follow their work: https://www.instagram.com/heterogeneoushomosexual/ https://www.instagram.com/riseindigenous/ Song featured: Nice Guy by WEEDRAT
To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/172/29 Disappointment: it hits everyone whenever our circumstances don't match our expectations. But disappointment can turn to bitterness, and we need God's grace to respond well to the disappointments of life. The children of Israel found bitter waters at Marah. Only a miracle from God made them sweet. And only God can make our bitterness sweet.
Disappointment: it hits everyone whenever our circumstances don’t match our expectations. But disappointment can turn to bitterness, and we need God’s grace to respond well to the disappointments of life. The children of Israel found bitter waters at Marah. Only a miracle from God made them sweet. And only God can make our bitterness sweet. Click here to listen (Duration 25:02)
To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/172/29 The grass is not always greener on the other side of the mountainor the other side of the Red Sea. Once Israel left Egypt, the real troubles began. The long trek started, and the desert sand took its toll. Inevitably, life has its disappointments. In this message we discover strategies to triumph over them.
The grass is not always greener on the other side of the mountain—or the other side of the Red Sea. Once Israel left Egypt, the real troubles began. The long trek started, and the desert sand took its toll. Inevitably, life has its disappointments. In this message we discover strategies to triumph over them. Click here to listen (Duration 25:02)
Listen in to Jennifer's daily prophetic prayer broadcast where people are encouraged, inspired, healed and delivered. Prophetic words, spiritual warfare, visions and words of knowledge flow freely.
A conversation with Rabbi Denise Handlarski about the very challenging "Sotah" section of the Torah. How ancient misogyny can teach us about modern Judaism and about feminism, and why sometimes the Torah is an example of what NOT to do. Plus, we talk to Rabbi Handlarski about humanism, online Judaism, intermarriage, and much more.
ירה - When they came to Marah, they could not drink the water of Marah because it was bitter; therefore it was named Marah. And the people grumbled against Moses, saying, “What shall we drink?” And he cried to the Lord, and the Lord showed him a log, and he threw it into the water, and the water became sweet. EXODUS 15:4 — LINKS Purchase "Unveiling Mercy" and learn more... 1517 Podcast Network Support the work of 1517 CONTACT and FOLLOW firstname.lastname@example.org Facebook Twitter SUBSCRIBE Apple Podcasts Spotify Overcast RSS Google Podcasts Stitcher TuneIn Radio iHeartRadio Audio production by Christopher Gillespie (gillespie.media).
Maha Yahya (PhD, Director, Malcolm H. Kerr Carnegie Middle East Centre) Maysoon Pachachi (Film director) give a talk for the Middle East Studies Centre. Chaired by Professor Eugene Rogan (St. Antony's College, Oxford). Iraq and Lebanon: When the Arab world rose up against failed governance in 2011, Lebanon and Iraq stood out as exceptions to the regional trend. Yet by the end of the decade, massed popular demonstrations would demand the fall of the regime in both countries. With their electoral systems, the Iraqis and Lebanese did not confront deeply entrenched dictators. Rather, protestors rose against sectarian politics and called for a new order based on citizenship without reference to religion. Speaker biographies: Maha Yahya is director of the Malcolm H. Kerr Carnegie Middle East Center, where her work focuses broadly on political violence and identity politics, pluralism, development and social justice after the Arab uprisings, the challenges of citizenship, and the political and socio-economic implications of the migration/refugee crisis. Prior to joining Carnegie, Yahya led work on Participatory Development and Social Justice at the United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Western Asia (UN-ESCWA). She was previously regional adviser on social and urban policies at UN-ESCWA and spearheaded strategic and inter-sectoral initiatives and policies in the Office of the Executive Secretary which addressed the challenges of democratic transitions in the Arab world. Yahya has also worked with the United Nations Development Program in Lebanon, where she was the director and principal author of The National Human Development Report 2008–2009: Toward a Citizen’s State. She was also the founder and editor of the MIT Electronic Journal of Middle East Studies. Yahya has worked with international organizations and in the private sector as a consultant on projects related to socioeconomic policy analysis, development policies, cultural heritage, poverty reduction, housing and community development, and postconflict reconstruction in various countries including Lebanon, Pakistan, Oman, Egypt, Jordan, Saudi Arabia, and Iran. She has served on a number of advisory boards including the MIT Enterprise Forum of the Pan Arab Region and the Lebanese Center for Policy Studies. Yahya is the author of numerous publications, including most recently Unheard Voices: What Syrian Refugees Need to Return Home (April 2018); The Summer of Our Discontent: Sects and Citizens in Lebanon and Iraq (June 2017); Great Expectations in Tunisia (March 2016); Refugees and the Making of an Arab Regional Disorder (November 2015); Towards Integrated Social Development Policies: A Conceptual Analysis (UN-ESCWA, 2004), co-editor of Secular Publicities: Visual practices and the Transformation of National Publics in the Middle East and South Asia (University of Michigan Press, 2010) and co-author of Promises of Spring: Citizenship and Civic Engagement in Democratic Transitions (UN-ESCWA, 2013). MAYSOON PACHACHI is a London-based filmmaker of Iraqi origin, who was educated in Iraq, the USA and the UK. She studied Philosophy at University College London (BA Hons) and Filmmaking at the London Film School (MA) and worked for many years as a documentary film, TV drama and feature film editor in the UK. Since 1994 she has worked as an independent documentary film director and has just completed a fiction feature film, ‘Our River…Our Sky’ (Arabic title: Kulshi Makoo), which was shot in Iraq in 2019. The project was awarded the IWC Gulf Filmmaker Award for the script, at the Dubai International Film Festival in December 2012. Maysoon has also taught film directing and editing in Britain and Palestine (Jerusalem, Gaza and Ramallah). In 2004, with Londonbased Iraqi director and cameraman, Kasim Abid, she co-founded INDEPENDENT FILM & TELEVISION COLLEGE, a free-of-charge film-training centre in Baghdad, which ran for 10 years and whose students produced 18 short documentary films, which were shown internationally and received 14 festival prizes. Documentary Films VOICES FROM GAZA (52 mins) Channel 4 (UK) 1990 (producer/editor) Red Ribbon Award, American Film and Video Festival, San Francisco IRAQI WOMEN - VOICES FROM EXILE (52 mins) Channel 4 (UK) 1994 (director/producer) A broad range of Iraqi women, of different ages, religions and political backgrounds, living in London recount their experiences – creating a sense of the modern history of Iraq as experienced by the country’s women. SMOKE 1997 (director/producer/editor) Part of an art installation by prize-winning artist, UK/Brazilian artist Lucia Nogueira. The film is now in the permanent collection of the Tate Modern Gallery, London IRANIAN JOURNEY (83 mins) ZDF/Arte 2000 (director) (First Prize, Kalamata International Documentary Festival, 2000) A documentary road-movie about a 24-hour bus trip with the only woman longdistance bus driver in the Islamic world. LIVING WITH THE PAST: People and Monuments in Medieval Cairo, (52 mins) ECHO Productions (USA) 2001 (director) A portrait of Cairo’s Darb Al Ahmar, a neighborhood in the heart of the old city facing a process of radical change. BITTER WATER, (76 mins) (Legend Productions/Oxymoron Films) 2003 (co-director/producer) Feature-length documentary about 4 generations of refugees in a Palestinian camp in Beirut. RETURN TO THE LAND OF WONDERS (88 mins) 2004 ZDF/Arte (director/producer/camera/editor) Made in 2004 on the first trip back to Baghdad in more than 35 years. OUR FEELINGS TOOK THE PICTURES OPEN SHUTTERS IRAQ (102 mins) (2008) (director/producer/camera/editor) (Jury Special Mention, Arab Film Festival Rotterdam, 2009) 12 women and a 6 year-old girl, travel to Damascus from 5 cities in Iraq. They live together for a month, during which they tell their life stories and learn to take photographs. The remarkable photo-stories they produced about their lives at a difficult and dangerous time in Iraq, were exhibited internationally and were also the subject of a book.
In the first segment, Host Tiokasin Ghosthorse speaks with Janene Yazzie about LANDBACK, a movement that has existed for generations with a long legacy of organizing and sacrifice to get Indigenous lands back into Indigenous hands. Janene is a Diné woman from the Navajo Nation who has worked on human rights and Indigenous Rights issues for the past 15 years at the national and international levels. As an advocate, entrepreneur, and community organizer Janene works with Indigenous peoples to develop sustainable and regenerative economies through her company Sixth World Solutions. Janene also works part-time as International Indian Treaty Council's Sustainable Development Program Coordinator.In the second segment, Tiokasin welcomes Elizabeth Woody, Executive Director of The Museum At Warm Springs in Warm Springs, Oregon. They discuss a January 12, 2021 New York Times article: “Tribal elders are dying from the pandemic causing a cultural crisis for American Indians: The virus has killed American Indians at especially high rates, robbing tribes of precious bonds and repositories of language and tradition.” Elizabeth Woody is an enrolled member of the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs. She is of Yakama Nation descent and is “born for” Bitter Water clan of the Navajo Nation. Elizabeth is a renowned poet, author, essayist and visual artist, and is also an educator, mentor, collaborator and community leader. Elizabeth earned a Master of Public Administration degree through the Mark O. Hatfield School of Government’s Executive Leadership Institute of Portland State University, a Bachelor of Arts degree in Humanities from The Evergreen State College, and studied Creative Writing and Two-Dimensional Arts at the Institute of American Indian Arts, Santa Fe, New Mexico. She has written three books of poetry, and in 2016, she became the first Native American to be named Oregon’s Poet Laureate. In 2018, Elizabeth received a National Artist Fellowship in Literature from the Native Arts and Cultures Foundation. Elizabeth has led writing workshops, lectures and has served on multi-disciplinary art fellowship jury panels for several foundations and arts organizations nationally.Production Credits:Tiokasin Ghosthorse (Lakota), Host and Executive ProducerLiz Hill (Red Lake Ojibwe), ProducerTiokasin Ghosthorse, Studio Engineer and Audio Editor, WIOX 91.3 FM, Roxbury, NYMusic Selections:1. Song Title: Tahi Roots Mix (First Voices Radio Theme Song)Artist: Moana and the Moa HuntersCD: Tahi (1993)Label: Southside Records (Australia and New Zealand)(00:00:44)3. Song Title: What About Those Promises?Artist: The Thunderbirds Raised Her, feat. Jefferson Sister of Lummi NationCD: n/ALabel: n/aYouTube: https://youtu.be/Y7tZDOWhufA(00:28:25)3. Song Title: Love Theme from SpartacusArtist: Terry CallierCD: TimePeace (1998)Label: Verve Forecast Records(00:54:25)
A new MP3 sermon from FreeGraceRadio.com is now available on SermonAudio with the following details: Title: Bitter Waters of Marah Speaker: John R. Mitchell Broadcaster: FreeGraceRadio.com Event: Sunday Service Date: 7/19/1987 Bible: Exodus 15:23-25 Length: 59 min.
In today’s lesson we’ll see the Israelites head from a place of joy down to a valley of bitterness. It’s a route they will follow for much of their history. A lot of us are on an emotional roller coaster that takes us down that same path and causes us to become bitter. Is there a cure for bitterness? There is, and we will learn all about that cure in this morning’s study. George
Exodus Chapter Fifteen, song of Moses, victory song, praising God, an aid to memory, Divine Warrior motif, anger as fire, superior to all other gods, redeemed from slavery in Egypt, to go to a new nation to worship, nations would fear, Miriam's song of praise, 3rd complaints, bitter waters made sweet, testing, healing, oasis of Elim, Scarlet Threads, Jesus Christ.
How do you deal with people and situations that leave a bitter taste in your mouth? Find out by analyzing a strange story that takes place in this week's Torah reading about the bitter waters at Marah. Why does Midrash say that the waters became bitter only after the Jews arrived? Why did the waters in their canteens turn bitter, too? What does this teach us about dealing with negative people and situations? Based on 15 Shvat 5720, Hisva'aduyos vol. 27 pp. 361-3.
Sarah Loup shares an encouraging story of Moses' faith. Exodus 15:22-2722Then Moses made Israel set out from the Red Sea, and they went into the wilderness of Shur. They went three days in the wilderness and found no water. 23When they came to Marah, they could not drink the water of Marah because it was bitter; therefore it was named Marah. 24And the people grumbled against Moses, saying, “What shall we drink?” 25And he cried to the Lord, and the Lord showed him a log, and he threw it into the water, and the water became sweet.There the Lord made for them a statute and a rule, and there he tested them, 26saying, “If you will diligently listen to the voice of the Lord your God, and do that which is right in his eyes, and give ear to his commandments and keep all his statutes, I will put none of the diseases on you that I put on the Egyptians, for I am the Lord, your healer.”27Then they came to Elim, where there were twelve springs of water and seventy palm trees, and they encamped there by the water.
388: Healing the Bitter Waters of Your Life // Jesus in the Old Testament 3 (Nathan Johnson) Speaker: Nathan JohnsonSeries: Jesus in the Old TestamentStudy: 3 – Healing the Bitter Waters of Your Life God loves to heal – not just physically but also emotionally, mentally, and foremost spiritually. As we continue our study of seeing Jesus in the Old Testament, we look at an incredible story in Exodus 15 where God heals the bitter waters, making them sweet. It this episode, Nathan looks at this passage where God reveals His Name as "Jehovah Rapha” (The God Who Heals), and explains that God not only heals, but also longs to bring forth healing in our lives through the life and death of Jesus Christ. Support this podcast
388: Healing the Bitter Waters of Your Life // Jesus in the Old Testament 3 (Nathan Johnson) Speaker: Nathan JohnsonSeries: Jesus in the Old TestamentStudy: 3 – Healing the Bitter Waters of Your Life God loves to heal – not just physically but also emotionally, mentally, and foremost spiritually. As we continue our study of seeing Jesus in the Old Testament, we look at an incredible story in Exodus 15 where God heals the bitter waters, making them sweet. It this episode, Nathan looks at this passage where God reveals His Name as "Jehovah Rapha” (The God Who Heals), and explains that God not only heals, but also longs to bring forth healing in our lives through the life and death of Jesus Christ.
The Trial by Bitter Water is described in this week's Torah portion. This is a magical trial that is meant to determine the guilt or innocence of a woman suspected of adultery. In biblical times, adultery was a capital crime and guilt would have had necessitated deadly consequences.