Christian church that is the seat of a bishop
Get notes on this podcast here: https://churchleaders.com/podcast/411523-gerardo-marti-robert-schuller-crystal-cathedral.html Dr. Gerardo Martí joins the Stetzer ChurchLeaders Podcast to discuss Robert H. Schuller's remarkable success with the Crystal Cathedral—and why Schuller's influential ministry collapsed so suddenly. ► Listen on Apple: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/the-churchleaders-podcast/id988990685 ChurchLeaders brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on faith, ministry and leading the church. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive content. Visit ChurchLeaders Website: https://churchleaders.com Find ChurchLeaders on Facebook: https://facebook.com/churchleaders Follow ChurchLeaders on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ChurchLead Follow ChurchLeaders on Instagram: https://instagram.com/churchlead/ Follow ChurchLeaders on Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/churchleaders/
The Playcast is back and Season 5 begins with a bang! Jeff and Barry talk about the Series 3 Pre-Order Launch with all the craziness of the past few months of conventions. They also cover and review... This is a weekly podcast all about the Nintendo Switch where we play a new Switch game each week and talk all about collecting for our favorite system as well as the latest news and Limited Editions available! Each week we will be playing a new game for the Switch as we all need an excuse to play our games.
#413: On today's episode we are joined by wildlife and literacy activist Boyd Varty, author of the memoir Cathedral of the Wild, and recently The Lion Trackers Guide To Life. Boyd joins the show today to discuss how we can learn to connect with nature more to heal our trauma and find the track of our life. To connect with Boyd Varty click HERE To connect with Lauryn Evarts click HERE To connect with Michael Bosstick click HERE Read More on The Skinny Confidential HERE For Detailed Show Notes visit TSCPODCAST.COM To Call the Him & Her Hotline call: 1-833-SKINNYS (754-6697) This episode is brought to you by The Skinny Confidential The Hot Mess Ice Roller is here to help you contour, tighten, and de-puff your facial skin and It's paired alongside the Ice Queen Facial Oil which is packed with anti-oxidants that penetrates quickly to help hydrate, firm, and reduce the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles, leaving skin soft and supple. To check them out visit www.shopskinnyconfidential.com now. This episode is brought to you by Rothy's Rothy's comfortable, washable and sustainable shoes and bags make getting dressed easy. Rothy's shoes are incredibly comfortable with zero break-in period thanks to their seamlessly knit-to-shape design. With many styles to choose from, Rothy's shoes are the perfect way to add some comfort and style to your closet. Check out all the amazing shoes, bags and masks available right now at www.rothys.com/skinny This episode is brought to you by Framebridge Framebridge makes it easier and more affordable than ever to frame your favorite things-without ever leaving the house. Add a gallery wall to your home office or send the perfect gift. From art prints and diplomas to the photos sitting on your phone, you can Framebridge just about anything. Go to www.framebridge.com and use promo code SKINNY to save an additional 15% off your first order. This episode is brought to you by Fight Camp FightCamp brings the best workout in the world into your home, and makes it fun. Learn to box and kick box from home, with access to world-class programming, elite trainers, premium equipment, and smart technology that turns your workout into an interactive experience. Now is the best time to get your FightCamp! Take advantage of their holiday deal going on now. If you purchase this November, you'll get an additional pair of gloves for free. Just go to www.fightcamp.com/skinny This episode is brought to you by Nutrafol Nutrafol's goal is to empower women to embrace the beauty of their hair growth recovery with Nutrafol Postpartum by targeting the root causes of postpartum thinning hair-like the physical stress of childbirth and emotional stress of parenting, as well nutrient depletion. Visit www.nutrafol.com and use promo code SKINNY to save $15 off your first month's subscription and free shipping. Produced by Dear Media
Travel to Malaga, Spain! A walking tour with a guide in the Spanish city ► The Phoenicians first colonized the city of Malaga in 1000 B.C. and named it Malaka. The name of the city probably came from the Phoenician word 'Malac' which means 'to salt'. The Phoenicians settled along the river, which was the fish-salting center. The beautiful city of Malaga offers around 330 sunny days in the year! *Alcazaba* Malaga was under Moorish rule for over 7 centuries. It is not a surprise that you can find an Alcazaba here. The word Alcazaba means a Moorish fortification in Spain and Portugal. It literally translates as a walled fortification in a city and this particular Alcazaba is the best-preserved Alcazaba in the whole of Spain! Cathedrals can be found all around the world but that's not the case with Alcazabas. This is probably the most important landmark in Malaga. Curious Fact: This Alcazaba was never taken by force throughout history! Once, 7 000 Malagueños defended the castle against 80 000 Christians. Support this podcast: https://www.patreon.com/curiouspavel
In today's episode, we welcome my Aunt Mary! The Rev. Mary Moreno Richardson is an Episcopal priest and the first Latina ordained in the Dioceses of San Diego, where she served at St. Paul's Cathedral. Being a delegate to the United Nations on the issue of human trafficking, and Chaplain to survivors of abuse and detention centers for over 30 years, inspirited her to create The Guadalupe Art Program, which uses art to heal trauma. She's worked as a Mental Health Clinician/Forensic Specialist, at LAC/UCS, Violence Intervention Program and Senior Chaplain at Juvenile Hall in East, Los Angeles. She has been a guest speaker at the National Black and Hispanic Caucus of State Legislators on Mental Illness/ Youth in Detention, PBS's “Religion & Ethics News Weekly”, USC's School of Social Work, Human Trafficking Conference and The National Latino Conference on HIV/AIDS. Rev. Mary serves on the Santa Barbara County Behavioral Wellness Commission, and has a successful Hypnotherapy/Body Energy practice, specializing in trauma recovery. She has done A LOT, and in today's episode, she allows us in on her unique perspective and experiences with her spirituality and how she integrates that into her work with abuse and trauma. CONNECT WITH MARY: Mary's bio from The Guadalupe Art Program; http://www.theguadalupeartprogram.org/rev-marys-bio.html Credentials and Links: The Rev. Mary Moreno Richardson (Retired Episcopal Priest) The Resilience Program - Director - https://just1atatime.org/about/ The Guadalupe Art Program - http://theguadalupeartprogram.org/ Ct. Hypnotherapist (Trauma Specialist) Santa Barbara County Behavioral Wellness Commissioner President of the Board of Directors for Santa Barbara North County Rape Crisis Center - https://sbstesa.org/ Email: email@example.com CONNECT WITH KATHERINE: Insta: @katherine_wehler Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/soulrediscoverycommunity Grab your free Abundant Dream Life Meditation: www.katherinewehler.com The Golden Rose Business Mastermind: https://www.katherinewehler.com/mastermind
In the previous episodes, we looked at the rise of patents and software and their impact on the nascent computer industry. But a copyright is a right. And that right can be given to others in whole or in part. We have all benefited from software where the right to copy was waved and it's shaped the computing industry as much, if not more, than proprietary software. The term Free and Open Source Software (FOSS for short) is a blanket term to describe software that's free and/or whose source code is distributed for varying degrees of tinkeration. It's a movement and a choice. Programmers can commercialize our software. But we can also distribute it free of copy protections. And there are about as many licenses as there are opinions about what is unique, types of software, underlying components, etc. But given that many choose to commercialize their work products, how did a movement arise that specifically didn't? The early computers were custom-built to perform various tasks. Then computers and software were bought as a bundle and organizations could edit the source code. But as operating systems and languages evolved and businesses wanted their own custom logic, a cottage industry for software started to emerge. We see this in every industry - as an innovation becomes more mainstream, the expectations and needs of customers progress at an accelerated rate. That evolution took about 20 years to happen following World War II and by 1969, the software industry had evolved to the point that IBM faced antitrust charges for bundling software with hardware. And after that, the world of software would never be the same. The knock-on effect was that in the 1970s, Bell Labs pushed away from MULTICS and developed Unix, which AT&T then gave away as compiled code to researchers. And so proprietary software was a growing industry, which AT&T began charging for commercial licenses as the bushy hair and sideburns of the 70s were traded for the yuppy culture of the 80s. In the meantime, software had become copyrightable due to the findings of CONTU and the codifying of the Copyright Act of 1976. Bill Gates sent his infamous “Open Letter to Hobbyists” in 1976 as well, defending the right to charge for software in an exploding hobbyist market. And then Apple v Franklin led to the ability to copyright compiled code in 1983. There was a growing divide between those who'd been accustomed to being able to copy software freely and edit source code and those who in an up-market sense just needed supported software that worked - and were willing to pay for it, seeing the benefits that automation was having on the capabilities to scale an organization. And yet there were plenty who considered copyright software immoral. One of the best remembered is Richard Stallman, or RMS for short. Steven Levy described Stallman as “The Last of the True Hackers” in his epic book “Hackers: Heroes of the Computer Revolution.” In the book, he describes the MIT Stallman joined where there weren't passwords and we didn't yet pay for software and then goes through the emergence of the LISP language and the divide that formed between Richard Greenblatt, who wanted to keep The Hacker Ethic alive and those who wanted to commercialize LISP. The Hacker Ethic was born from the young MIT students who freely shared information and ideas with one another and help push forward computing in an era they thought was purer in a way, as though it hadn't yet been commercialized. The schism saw the death of the hacker culture and two projects came out of Stallman's technical work: emacs, which is a text editor that is still included freely in most modern Unix variants and the GNU project. Here's the thing, MIT was sitting on patents for things like core memory and thrived in part due to the commercialization or weaponization of the technology they were producing. The industry was maturing and since the days when kings granted patents, maturing technology would be commercialized using that system. And so Stallman's nostalgia gave us the GNU project, born from an idea that the industry moved faster in the days when information was freely shared and that knowledge was meant to be set free. For example, he wanted the source code for a printer driver so he could fix it and was told it was protected by an NDAQ and so couldn't have it. A couple of years later he announced GNU, a recursive acronym for GNU's Not Unix. The next year he built a compiler called GCC and the next year released the GNU Manifesto, launching the Free Software Foundation, often considered the charter of the free and open source software movement. Over the next few years as he worked on GNU, he found emacs had a license, GCC had a license, and the rising tide of free software was all distributed with unique licenses. And so the GNU General Public License was born in 1989 - allowing organizations and individuals to copy, distribute, and modify software covered under the license but with a small change, that if someone modified the source, they had to release that with any binaries they distributed as well. The University of California, Berkley had benefited from a lot of research grants over the years and many of their works could be put into the public domain. They had brought Unix in from Bell Labs in the 70s and Sun cofounder and Java author Bill Joy worked under professor Fabry, who brought Unix in. After working on a Pascal compiler that Unix coauthor Ken Thompson left for Berkeley, Joy and others started working on what would become BSD, not exactly a clone of Unix but with interchangeable parts. They bolted on the OSI model to get networking and through the 80s as Joy left for Sun and DEC got ahold of that source code there were variants and derivatives like FreeBSD, NetBSD, Darwin, and others. The licensing was pretty permissive and simple to understand: Copyright (c) . All rights reserved. Redistribution and use in source and binary forms are permitted provided that the above copyright notice and this paragraph are duplicated in all such forms and that any documentation, advertising materials, and other materials related to such distribution and use acknowledge that the software was developed by the . The name of the may not be used to endorse or promote products derived from this software without specific prior written permission. THIS SOFTWARE IS PROVIDED ``AS IS AND WITHOUT ANY EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING, WITHOUT LIMITATION, THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. By 1990 the Board of Regents at Berkley accepted a four clause BSD license that spawned a class of licenses. While it's matured into other formats like a 0 clause license it's one of my favorites as it is truest to the FOSS cause. And the 90s gave us the Apache License, from the Apache Group, loosely based on the BSD License and then in 2004 leaning away from that with the release of the Apache License 2 that was more compatible with the GPL license. Given the modding nature of Apache they didn't require derivative works to also be open sourced but did require leaving the license in place for unmodified parts of the original work. GNU never really caught on as an OS in the mainstream, although a collection of tools did. The main reason the OS didn't go far is probably because Linus Torvalds started releasing prototypes of his Linux operating system in 1991. Torvalds used The GNU General Public License v2, or GPLv2 to license his kernel, having been inspired by a talk given by Stallman. GPL 2 had been released in 1991 and something else was happening as we turned into the 1990s: the Internet. Suddenly the software projects being worked on weren't just distributed on paper tape or floppy disks; they could be downloaded. The rise of Linux and Apache coincided and so many a web server and site ran that LAMP stack with MySQL and PHP added in there. All open source in varying flavors of what open source was at the time. And collaboration in the industry was at an all-time high. We got the rise of teams of developers who would edit and contribute to projects. One of these was a tool for another aspect of the Internet, email. It was called popclient, Here Eric S Raymond, or ESR for short, picked it up and renamed it to fetchmail, releasing it as an open source project. Raymond presented on his work at the Linux Congress in 1997, expanded that work into an essay and then the essay into “The Cathedral and the Bazaar” where bazaar is meant to be like an open market. That inspired many to open source their own works, including the Netscape team, which resulted in Mozilla and so Firefox - and another book called “Freeing the Source: The Story of Mozilla” from O'Reilly. By then, Tim O'Reilly was a huge proponent of this free or source code available type of software as it was known. And companies like VA Linux were growing fast. And many wanted to congeal around some common themes. So in 1998, Christine Peterson came up with the term “open source” in a meeting with Raymond, Todd Anderson, Larry Augustin, Sam Ockman, and Jon “Maddog” Hall, author of the first book I read on Linux. Free software it may or may not be but open source as a term quickly proliferated throughout the lands. By 1998 there was this funny little company called Tivo that was doing a public beta of a little box with a Linux kernel running on it that bootstrapped a pretty GUI to record TV shows on a hard drive on the box and play them back. You remember when we had to wait for a TV show, right? Or back when some super-fancy VCRs could record a show at a specific time to VHS (but mostly failed for one reason or another)? Well, Tivo meant to fix that. We did an episode on them a couple of years ago but we skipped the term Tivoization and the impact they had on GPL. As the 90s came to a close, VA Linux and Red Hat went through great IPOs, bringing about an era where open source could mean big business. And true to the cause, they shared enough stock with Linus Torvalds to make him a millionaire as well. And IBM pumped a billion dollars into open source, with Sun moving to open source openoffice.org. Now, what really happened there might be that by then Microsoft had become too big for anyone to effectively compete with and so they all tried to pivot around to find a niche, but it still benefited the world and open source in general. By Y2K there was a rapidly growing number of vendors out there putting Linux kernels onto embedded devices. TiVo happened to be one of the most visible. Some in the Linux community felt like they were being taken advantage of because suddenly you had a vendor making changes to the kernel but their changes only worked on their hardware and they blocked users from modifying the software. So The Free Software Foundation updated GPL, bundling in some other minor changes and we got the GNU General Public License (Version 3) in 2006. There was a lot more in GPL 3, given that so many organizations were involved in open source software by then. Here, the full license text and original copyright notice had to be included along with a statement of significant changes and making source code available with binaries. And commercial Unix variants struggled with SGI going bankrupt in 2006 and use of AIX and HP-UX Many of these open source projects flourished because of version control systems and the web. SourceForge was created by VA Software in 1999 and is a free service that can be used to host open source projects. Concurrent Versions System, or CVS had been written by Dick Grune back in 1986 and quickly became a popular way to have multiple developers work on projects, merging diffs of code repositories. That gave way to git in the hearts of many a programmer after Linus Torvalds wrote a new versioning system called git in 2005. GitHub came along in 2008 and was bought by Microsoft in 2018 for 2018. Seeing a need for people to ask questions about coding, Stack Overflow was created by Jeff Atwood and Joel Spolsky in 2008. Now, we could trade projects on one of the versioning tools, get help with projects or find smaller snippets of sample code on Stack Overflow, or even Google random things (and often find answers on Stack Overflow). And so social coding became a large part of many a programmers day. As did dependency management, given how many tools are used to compile a modern web app or app. I often wonder how much of the code in many of our favorite tools is actually original. Another thought is that in an industry dominated by white males, it's no surprise that we often gloss over previous contributions. It was actually Grace Hopper's A-2 compiler that was the first software that was released freely with source for all the world to adapt. Sure, you needed a UNIVAC to run it, and so it might fall into the mainframe era and with the emergence of minicomputers we got Digital Equipment's DECUS for sharing software, leading in part to the PDP-inspired need for source that Stallman was so adamant about. General Motors developed SHARE Operating System for the IBM 701 and made it available through the IBM user group called SHARE. The ARPAnet was free if you could get to it. TeX from Donald Knuth was free. The BASIC distribution from Dartmouth was academic and yet Microsoft sold it for up to $100,000 a license (see Commodore ). So it's no surprise that people avoided paying upstarts like Microsoft for their software or that it took until the late 70s to get copyright legislation and common law. But Hopper's contributions were kinda' like open source v1, the work from RMS to Linux was kinda' like open source v2, and once the term was coined and we got the rise of a name and more social coding platforms from SourceForge to git, we moved into a third version of the FOSS movement. Today, some tools are free, some are open source, some are free as in beer (as you find in many a gist), some are proprietary. All are valid. Today there are also about as many licenses as there are programmers putting software out there. And here's the thing, they're all valid. You see, every creator has the right to restrict the ability to copy their software. After all, it's their intellectual property. Anyone who chooses to charge for their software is well within their rights. Anyone choosing to eschew commercialization also has that right. And every derivative in between. I wouldn't judge anyone based on any model those choose. Just as those who distribute proprietary software shouldn't be judged for retaining their rights to do so. Why not just post things we want to make free? Patents, copyrights, and trademarks are all a part of intellectual property - but as developers of tools we also need to limit our liability as we're probably not out there buying large errors and omissions insurance policies for every script or project we make freely available. Also, we might want to limit the abuse of our marks. For example, Linus Torvalds monitors the use of the Linux mark through the Linux Mark Institute. Apparently some William Dell Croce Jr tried to register the Linux trademark in 1995 and Torvalds had to sue to get it back. He provides use of the mark using a free and perpetual global sublicense. Given that his wife won the Finnish karate championship six times I wouldn't be messing with his trademarks. Thank you to all the creators out there. Thank you for your contributions. And thank you for tuning in to this episode of the History of Computing Podcast. Have a great day.
The changing monarchy is much like the changing royal services of Thanksgiving. From the first Elizabeth to the second, so much has changed. But public appreciation for Queen and country continues to inspire.Show notes:Host: Carol Ann Lloydcarolannlloyd.com@shakeuphistoryCreative Director: Lindsey LindstromMusic: Historical Documentary licensed through Audio Jungle/Envato MarketsSources for this show:MAROTTI, ARTHUR F., and STEVEN W. MAY. “Two Lost Ballads of the Armada Thanksgiving Celebration [with Texts and Illustration].” English Literary Renaissance, vol. 41, no. 1, Wiley, 2011, pp. 31–63, http://www.jstor.org/stable/43447703.https://www.rmg.co.uk/stories/topics/spanish-armada-history-causes-timeline Julie Ferguson, “Promoting the Peace: Queen Anne and the Public Thanksgiving at St. Paul's Cathedral.” In Performances of Peace: Utrecht 1713. https://www.jstor.org/stable/43447703?read-now=1&refreqid=excelsior%3Af6111d749dde2096f875b08de7209a43&seq=12#page_scan_tab_contents
***Releasing early due to holiday*** Ummmm, writing a description for this episode is too difficult as it's all so random. A discussion of Red Cathedral is dispersed throughout. Hope you enjoy short attention spans and meaningless banter this episode. The next one will be better, promise. Love you!! Don't forget to subscribe, rate and review wherever you listen to podcasts and tell your friends about the Board Game Snobs Podcast. Enjoy! For merch: https://sirmeeple.com/collections/board-game-snobs For questions, comments or general adulation: Send voice memos and emails to firstname.lastname@example.org Also contact at: https://twitter.com/boardgamesnobs
It's autumn and we're exactly where we want to be — New York City! We kick it off with the HARRY S. SINCLAIR HOUSE which is located on FIFTH AVENUE. Its growth as the main artery for the wealthy in New York City is fascinating! After learning about the rich we move downtown to ST. PATRICK'S OLD CATHEDRAL SCHOOL. Did you know Martin Scordcese went to school there? And he's Italian just like LITTLE ITALY former home to New York's Italian immigrants and now home to New York's tourists. We move on from LITTLE ITALY and learn about JACOB RIIS who was instrumental in the creation of flash photography. He was a champion of the impoverished residents of NYC using his photography to raise awareness about squalid living conditions. From the mansions on the Upper East Side to the Tenement Slums of downtown Episode 110 is one for the native New Yorker. -------------------------------------------------------------------- Follow WikiFreakz IG and Twitter @wikifreakzz ————————————————————————————————————- Follow Jill Weiner on IG and Twitter @jill_lives www.jilllives.com Venmo @jill-weiner-1 -------------------------------------------------------------------- Follow Connor Creagan on IG and Twitter @connorcreagan www.connorcreagan.info Venmo @connor-creagan
Protodeacon Nikolai Porshnikoff (1970-2015) Cathedral of Our Lady 'Joy of All Who Sorrow,' San Francisco (Western American Diocese of the Russian Orthodox Church Outside of Russia)
On this week's episode of the Walk Humbly Podcast: Bishop Burbidge returns from the Fall General Assembly of the USCCB and shares his thoughts on a teaching document on the Eucharist that came out of the meeting. A leaked memo suggests the Department of Health and Human Services is considering rolling back religious liberty protections for health care professionals. How to make your voice heard! Bishop Burbidge invites you to Solemn Vespers to launch Year 1 of the Diocesan Jubilee at 4 p.m. this Sunday, Nov. 21, at the Cathedral of St. Thomas More. As Thanksgiving approaches, Bishop Burbidge reflects on his experiences serving meals to the poor at Christ House in Alexandria.
The dining room at Windsor Castle holds one of Grinling Gibbons's carvings, others are found at churches including St Paul's Cathedral and the sculptor developed a kind of signature including peapods in many of his works. As an exhibition at Compton Verney explores his career: Matthew Sweet is joined by the curator Hannah Phillip, the artist and film-maker Alison Jackson who is known for working with lookalike performers. We also hear from artist Lucy McKenzie who has over 80 works on show at Tate Liverpool and Curator and New Generation Thinker Danielle Thom who has been collecting craft for the Museum of London. Grinling Gibbons: Centuries in the Making runs at Compton Verney until January 30th 2022. https://www.alison-jackson.co.uk/ Lucy McKenzie's work is on show at Tate Liverpool until 13 March 2022 comprising 80 works dating from 1997 to the present which include large-scale architectural paintings, illusionistic trompe l'oeil works, as well as fashion and design. https://daniellethom.com/bio Producer: Sofie Vilcins
Just in time for H̶a̶l̶l̶o̶w̶e̶e̶n̶ Thanksgiving, we bring you the first part of our 2-part coverage of the classic 1984 film Ghostbusters. This is one of our favorite movies and we wanted to get this special out to you before Halloween but life conspired against us meeting that deadline. But with the new sequel dropping in just about a week, we figure the movie still has some relevance. ;) We'll be back with Indian Astronomers very soon. In the meantime, grab your Proton Packs and PKE Meters and head for the fire pole! Discussed in Part 1: On the current version of the Columbia Pictures Logo The Stanford Prison Experiment Lovecraft and the Pineal Gland The very awful Theosophist Charles Webster Leadbeater The Bat-O-Matic with Dan Aykroyd Casper vs Ghostbusters The Ghostbusters Song Zener Cards J. B. Rhine PKE Valances The Crookes Tube Trepanation The Etheric Plane The Cathedral of Learning vs The Continental Life building
With thousands of migrants stranded in freezing temperatures, we explore the humanitarian crisis unfolding on Poland's border with Belarus. Wojciech Wilk from the Polish Centre for International Aid gives the picture on the ground and journalist Jonathan Luxmoore explains local Church leaders' response. To mark Remembrance Day, our reporter Vishva Samani joins a group of British Sikhs, Hindus and Muslims as they uncover forgotten stories of sacrifice and valour from their own communities. Could the US President be banned from receiving Communion? Some Catholic Bishops are unhappy that Joe Biden, a practising Catholic, supports abortion rights and believe he and other Pro-Choice politicians should be denied the central sacrament of their Chuch. Will a new Church document agree? William explores the issue with Social Justice Campaigner Sister Simone Campbell and Ed Condon, Editor of the Catholic website ‘The Pillar'. FW. De Klerk was the last leader of apartheid South Africa and the man who freed Nelson Mandela from jail. Following his death this week, William asks if FW. De Klerk's personal faith can help us make sense of his complex story. We hear from Saul Dubow, Smuts Professor of Commonwealth History at Cambridge University and the Very Reverend Rogers Govender, Dean of Manchester Cathedral. And listeners share what makes their local Cathedral so special - from West Wales to Orkney - as we go on a journey through those magnificent structures that have withstood centuries and still provide focal points in times of national crisis and celebration. Simon Jenkins, Author of ‘Europe's 100 Best Cathedrals', shares his favourites too. Producers: Jill Collins and Louise Clarke-Rowbotham Editor: Helen Grady
In the first public Royal Wedding in living memory, the heir to the English throne, Arthur Tudor, Prince of Wales married the Spanish Princess Katherine or Aragon in a ceremony at St Paul's Cathedral. You can also watch this episode on YouTube. Related Episodes: 'Arthur Tudor Dies' This podcast is free and will remain so but if you'd like to support me whilst also accessing exclusive content, perks, free gifts and more, you can join my Patreon club at www.Patreon.com/BritishHistory and support for as little as £3 a month. (Perks depend on tier selected). Support for Free by liking, commenting and sharing this podcast. Sign up to receive my free weekly newsletter with the added bonus of having 7 days to book new tours and events before they are released to the general public! Click Here http://eepurl.com/dvGx2H #History #Tudor #KatherineofAragon --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/british-history/message
In part one of a special two part episode of Real College Podcast we will hear from a local hip hop talent who is beginning to spread his wings, delve into the world of Mongolian Folk Metal, experience Cathedrals by Candlelight, do a dive on the band All Time Low, and take a look behind the scenes at Minneapolis Indie-Rock Band Not! Okay!
In our second weekly compilation, we are investigating the various methods and practices that humans use to conceptualize God. This investigation leads us down the path of exploring meaning and wonder. What does it mean to live as though God exists? Why are we awestruck when viewing a beautiful painting? Why does walking inside a great Cathedral render us speechless? What is the relationship between these experiences and God? Jordan talks about how living as though god exists is some form of evidence that we as a society hold these values in high regard. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
St Paul's Cathedral: a place of worship and a major world tourist attraction, but also a building with substantial running costs. Sightseeing ticket income is vital to the upkeep of the Cathedral, but it might surprise you to learn that sightseeing tickets are not a recent occurrence – but in fact, 1709, whilst the Cathedral was still in its final stages of construction. Find out more about the history of tourism at St Paul's, and how it has long been a part of our story. Produced and presented by Douglas Anderson.
Friends of the Rosary: Today, November 9th is the feast day of Our Lady of La Almudena, patroness of several cities in Spain and Latin America, including Madrid. La Almudena was a medieval statue that protected Madrid in the 11th century against the Muslims. La Almudena was the image that accompanied Maria Blanca during her two-month stay in hospital — the one you see along with the picture of my holy wife. In the last three weeks, we also added Our Lady of Fatima. I remember the day we bought the image of La Almudena, three years ago, after mass in the magnificent Cathedral of Madrid. The Virgin Mary has always been present in our life. While she was in intensive care, Maria Blanca shared with me that some days she felt the presence of the Blessed Mother. I was taking the opportunity to ask: What does She say to you? “Que siga,” “To keep on.” That's what we are trying to do. Ave Maria! Jesus, I Trust In You! + Mikel A. | TheRosaryNetwork.org, New York • Watch this Rosary Live. Every day at 7:30 PM ET or at any time on-demand. Please share it! • In Memoriam of Maria Blanca: Testimonials • Free Online Video Course: Everything You Wanted to Know about the Rosary of Mary
"Saint Nectarius was born in Selyvria of Thrace on October 11, 1846. After putting himself through school in Constantinople with much hard labour, he became a monk on Chios in 1876, receiving the monastic name of Lazarus; because of his virtue, a year later he was ordained deacon, receiving the new name of Nectarius. Under the patronage of Patriarch Sophronius of Alexandria, Nectarius went to Athens to study in 1882; completing his theological studies in 1885, he went to Alexandria, where Patriarch Sophronius ordained him priest on March 23, 1886 in the Cathedral of Saint Sabbas, and in August of the same year, in the Church of Saint Nicholas in Cairo, made him Archimandrite. Archimandrite Nectarius showed much zeal both for preaching the word of God, and for the beauty of God's house. He greatly beautified the Church of Saint Nicholas in Cairo, and years later, when Nectarius was in Athens, Saint Nicholas appeared to him in a dream, embracing him and telling him he was going to exalt him very high. "On January 15, 1889, in the same Church of Saint Nicholas, Nectarius was consecrated Metropolitan of Pentapolis in eastern Libya, which was under the jurisdiction of Alexandria. Although Nectarius' swift ascent through the degrees of ecclesiastical office did not affect his modesty and childlike innocence, it aroused the envy of lesser men, who convinced the elderly Sophronius that Nectarius had it in his heart to become Patriarch. Since the people loved Nectarius, the Patriarch was troubled by the slanders. On May 3, 1890, Sophronius relieved Metropolitan Nectarius of his duties; in July of the same year, he commanded Nectarius to leave Egypt. "Without seeking to avenge or even to defend himself, the innocent Metropolitan left for Athens, where he found that accusations of immorality had arrived before him. Because his good name had been soiled, he was unable to find a position worthy of a bishop, and in February of 1891 accepted the position of provincial preacher in Euboia; then, in 1894, he was appointed dean of the Rizarios Ecclesiastical School in Athens. Through his eloquent sermons, his unwearying labours to educate fitting men for the priesthood, his generous almsdeeds despite his own poverty, and the holiness, meekness, and fatherly love that were manifest in him, he became a shining light and a spiritual guide to many. At the request of certain pious women, in 1904 he began the building of his convent of the Holy Trinity on the island of Aegina while yet dean of the Rizarios School; finding later that his presence there was needed, he took up his residence on Aegina in 1908, where he spent the last years of his life, devoting himself to the direction of his convent and to very intense prayer; he was sometimes seen lifted above the ground while rapt in prayer. He became the protector of all Aegina, through his prayers delivering the island from drought, healing the sick, and casting out demons. Here also he endured wicked slanders with singular patience, forgiving his false accusers and not seeking to avenge himself. Although he had already worked wonders in life, an innumerable multitude of miracles have been wrought after his repose in 1920 through his holy relics, which for many years remained incorrupt. There is hardly a malady that has not been cured through his prayers; but Saint Nectarius is especially renowned for his healings of cancer for sufferers in all parts of the world." (Great Horologion)
The two widows in the readings today make great sacrifices from the little they possess. Their example invites us to consider what sacrifices are we willing to make in our lives today. November 6, 2021 - Cathedral of Christ the King - Superior, WI Fr. Andrew Ricci - www.studyprayserve.com
调戏契诃夫的「樱桃园」这期调戏栏目我和Gigi分享契诃夫的「樱桃园」The Cherry Orchard，方瞾病假。节目中提到的作品信息话剧樱桃园剧本，焦菊隐译林兆华版樱桃园2021亚维农戏剧节版樱桃园文化土豆聊契诃夫的万尼亚舅舅亚威农戏剧节官网 Festival Avignon亚威农戏剧节创始人 Jean Vilar 生平TS Elliot 的话剧大教堂谋杀案 Murder in the Cathedral托马斯·贝克特的维基百科乔叟的坎特伯雷故事集茅盾的子夜论文 What's so Funny about Losing One's Estate, or Infantilism in "The Cherry Orchard" by Svetlana Evdokmova莎翁剧 Measure for measure 一报还一报心理学家武志红的非虚构巨婴国 See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Alistair Bruce-Ball, Chris Sutton and Statman Dave are back for another week of fantasy footballing fun. This week it's all about whether Conte can turn around Tottenham's form and make Kane and Son key targets for fantasy football managers. Olympic gold medallist Mark Hunter joins the pod to compare times with Chris as well as take him on in a game of Sutton Death.
Hello to you listening in Taipei City, Taiwan, China!Coming to you from Whidbey Island, Washington this is 60 Seconds for Thoughts on Thursday.I've come to the end of my annual ritual, re-tracing my steps along 500 miles of the Camino de Santiago.When pilgrims arrive in Santiago many attend the Pilgrim Mass. It's tradition. The Cathedral of Saint James (Santiago) seats 1,000. At Mass all seats are filled with many more pilgrims standing in the aisles, perched on the steps.The homily given that morning challenged us to: “Bring Camino home. Camino is not just The Way here in Spain. You must walk Camino at home. How? Give thanks. Give help.”As my life gets farther and farther away from actually walking the pilgrimage road I find I am closer to the purpose of the walk: Give thanks. Give help.My daily 60 Seconds episodes are a gift of thanks, imagination, inspiration, courage, and more from me to you in the hope that they give help wherever you might need it.Question: How do you give thanks, give help? 60 Seconds is your daily dose of hope, imagination, wisdom, stories, practical tips, and general riffing on this and that. This is the place to thrive together. Come for the stories - stay for the magic. Speaking of magic, I hope you'll subscribe, follow, share a nice shout out on your social media or podcast channel of choice, including Android, and join us next time! You're invited to stop by the website and subscribe to stay current with Diane, her journeys, her guests, as well as creativity, imagination, walking, stories, camaraderie, and so much more: Quarter Moon Story ArtsStories From Women Who Walk Production TeamPodcaster: Diane F Wyzga & Quarter Moon Story ArtsMusic: Mer's Waltz from Crossing the Waters by Steve Schuch & Night Heron MusicAll content and image © 2019 - Present: for credit & attribution Quarter Moon Story Arts
For the final time in the regular season in 2021, LAFC took the pitch at the Cathedral of the Black and Gold, Banc of California Stadium. In what was as close to a must-win match as we have played in a year, LAFC took on the white-hot Whitecaps with their playoff lives on the line, and… despite a 1-1 draw, LAFC is not dead yet. LAFC got off to a nightmarish start, allowing a goal at the 15' mark off a pass from Brian White to Cristian Dajome. Instead of giving in and giving up, LAFC took control of the match, mustering chance after chance en route to finally cracking the Vancouver defense during first half stoppage time. A ball that pinballed around the box found its way off of Vancouver defender Florian Jungwirth over to wunderkind Mamadou Fall, who taps it in from mere inches to level the match and give LAFC and the entire chorus of the faithful at the Banc a much-needed boost. In the second half, LAFC took control, again earning most of the quality chances. But LAFC's chances all went begging, especially a whisker-thin miss by Chicho Arango at the death to keep it a 1-1 final. LAFC now no longer controls their playoff destiny and will look to get help from Sporting KC, Seattle, Minnesota, and heck, maybe even Carson on Decision Day 2021. But none of it will matter unless LAFC takes all three points from Colorado. Also on this episode, Scarf gets a migraine, Filly wishes he could be aboard the Titanic, and the boys go in on idiots in the South End chanting a particular word. Congrats to the Atuestas on welcoming Matias into the family! With just one regular season match remaining on the schedule, there's still a chance, Defenders! We just need a little help from our “friends”.
If you want to get something out of spiritual life try giving more to it. In piano lessons, at football practice, in Latin class, at work, in graduate school and your hobbies we learned that the more we put into an activity, the more we get out of it. This is true for church also. We have to work for God, in order for this to really work for us, for God to work on us. One of the things that has pleased me most in recent years is the new life I see around people associated with the Cathedral's Stewardship Committee. They have a difficult task and it has really brought out the best in them. They share a common spirit. They know that the Cathedral helps to keep their cup filled spiritually, so that they can do ministry out in the world. Next week we will make promises as part of the baptism service. Our spiritual lives will not be complete if we cannot find a way to serve God's church. I wouldn't ask us to do this if I was not sure that this service can enrich and transform our lives, in a way that we may not even be able to imagine right now. The Old Testament book of Ruth interrupts the account of tribes, nations and empires with a story about one single family and its struggles.[i] Naomi, her husband and two sons are environmental refugees. Famine forces them to flee their home and move to the country of their enemies. After they arrive the husband dies and the two sons marry women of that country named Orpah and Ruth. After the sons die their mother Naomi announces to these daughters-in-law that she is going to return to her own country. The three clearly love each other and weep. Orpah decides to stay and Ruth chooses to go with Naomi to the country of her enemies where they speak a strange language and follow different traditions. She says, “Where you go, I will go; Where you lodge, I will lodge; your people shall be my people and your God my God” (Ruth 1). In Israel the two women are starving. But there is a tradition that might help them, that of the family redeemer. After a man's death a nearby relative will marry his widow, caring for the family and the land. The problem is that Ruth is a foreigner and the books of Ezra and Nehemiah prohibit marrying outside of Israel. So in Ruth's case the nearest relative refuses to marry her. But Boaz generously marries Ruth. They have a son and the two women are saved from disaster. But that is not all. The story ends in a genealogy which shows that this son is the grandfather of David, the greatest king of Israel and ultimately a lineal descendent of Jesus, the savior of the world. But there is still more to this. So many people say that the story is about loyalty. But really Naomi didn't have a claim on Ruth. Nor was Boaz required to marry a foreigner. These were acts of great generosity. In fact the book follows a very tight structure. The first chapter is about terrible death and loss, and Ruth's generosity in the face of disaster. The last chapter is about the new life that comes from Boaz's generosity. It is important to notice also that at first the book seems to have nothing to do with God. The narrator never mentions God. In the first chapter Naomi cries out that, “the Almighty has dealt bitterly with me” (Ruth 1). And yet God acts behind the scenes. Through ordinary, plain people, through an immigrant and the one who helped her, but above all through human generosity, God puts in motion a plan to save the world. I have another challenging friend who talks about money all the time. That friend is Jesus. Jesus encourages generosity. I said that there were two reasons to give money to the Cathedral. The first reason is that you need it. The second is that the Cathedral needs it too. The Cathedral wouldn't need our money at all if together we had a different idea of what church should be. Let me explain. In the 1980's Robert Bellah and some of his colleagues at UC Berkeley wrote a book called Habits of the Heart. In this sociological account of American society the authors evaluate our collective piety. One of the most memorable interviews is with a woman named Sheila. Sheila is a young nurse who actually named her faith after herself. There is not much to it. She says, "I believe in God. I'm not a religious fanatic. I can't remember the last time I went to church. My faith has carried me a long way. It's Sheilaism. Just my own little voice." She says, "It's just try to love yourself and be gentle with yourself..."[ii] The church of Sheilaism does not require generosity or money or even other people. But it is hard to see how this kind of religion can make us better, more complete or healed. It has no real content, no moral guidance, no weight of tradition, no healing but above all no community. There is no one else to challenge you if self-centeredness, or ignorance blinds you to the truth. Ralph Waldo Emerson exclaims, God, "does not act upon us from without… but spiritually through ourselves… the Supreme Being, does not build up nature around us, but puts it forth through us, as the life of the tree puts forth new branches and leaves through the pores of the old."[iii] I look around at you and I see God putting forth his life through this Cathedral, through the generosity that makes everything we do possible. In our society, in Northern California especially, there is constant pressure to be competitive, to go it alone, to resist the very kind of community that human beings were meant for. But through Grace Cathedral, together in-person and online, we become Jesus' living body in the world. We believe what the Bible teaches us, that faith is involved in every aspect of life. This does not mean our faith is perfect, only that we are trying very hard to let God transform the world through our lives together. Through our generosity, through volunteering, and working together God is shaping the modern world, just as God silently worked in the book of Ruth. My sermon today has a postscript. Earlier I mentioned that we learn generosity before we learn about death. Rowan Williams writes about how sometimes in interviews famous people are asked how they want to be remembered at the end. “[A]s if the goal of life were to arrive at a condition of maturity and control, of wise and powerful action.”[iv] In contrast to this picture, Williams talks about the way Jesus' mother Mary could simply receive the Holy Spirit without spectacular effort. Williams writes, “What if this is really the purpose of our lives? What if the point of all we achieve, all we succeed in” and I would add all that we give, “is to teach us to receive more deeply and more peacefully?” “As if what we need to produce by the time of our death is just – child-like simplicity? Being able at last just to be welcomed, to be embraced by the Real that we've so long neglected and even run away from? Whatever life is like on the far side of death, it's a reasonable guess that it is not like anything we could have imagined. It could not be another episode in the great drama of Myself, my busy, worried, ambitious, talkative, fearful self.” We give for the sake of ourselves so that we can become more mature, so that God can work through our generosity in the way of Ruth and Boaz. We give for the sake of this Cathedral so that authentic spiritual community can be possible here. Finally we give in the hope that we can learn to receive what we long for from God. Let us pray: Most generous God in a world of scarcity and abundance, we thank you for what we have, especially for each other. You make us one body in Christ with the opportunity to serve you in new and unexpected ways always rejoicing in the strength and love of your son, Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. [i] The Septuagint placed Ruth between Judges and 1 Samuel. The New Oxford Annotated Bible Revised Standard Version chapter introduction. [ii] Robert Bellah, et. al. Habits of the Heart: Individualism and Commitment in American Life (Berkeley: University of California, Berkeley Press, 1985) 221. [iii] Ralph Waldo Emerson, "Nature," (the book, not the essay) in Selections from Ralph Waldo Emerson. Ed. Stephen Whicher. (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1957) 50. [iv] Rowan Williams, Candles in the Dark: Faith, Hope and Love in a Time of Pandemic (London: Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge, 2020) 71-2.
Jesus cites two passages of the Old Testament to teach what are the Great Commandments of loving God and Neighbor. As we put this love into practice, we will be drawn into an ever-increasing dynamic of communion, forgiveness and service. October 30, 2021 - Cathedral of Christ the King - Superior, WI Fr. Andrew Ricci - www.studyprayserve.com
Congressman Scott Peters weighs in on the never-ending negotiations over an infrastructure bill in Washington D.C. Meanwhile, Lincoln high school will not be playing Cathedral in their scheduled football game tonight. Lincoln cancelled the game and took a forfeit loss as a result. Their Coach, David Dunn, says more needs to be done towards healing the damage done after a racist incident last April. And, San Diego researchers will be traveling to Scotland next week to participate in the upcoming climate summit.
6You can watch this episode on YouTube. This podcast is free and will remain so but if you'd like to support me whilst also accessing exclusive content, perks, free gifts and more, you can join my Patreon club at www.Patreon.com/BritishHistory and support for as little as £3 a month. (Perks depend on tier selected). Support for Free by liking, commenting and sharing this podcast. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/british-history/message
Get early access to our latest psychology lectures: http://bit.ly/new-talks5 David Sloan Wilson is one of the world's foremost evolutionary thinkers and a gifted communicator about evolution to the general public. He is SUNY Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Biology and Anthropology at Binghamton University. In addition to his teaching and research, David is President of Prosocial World – an organisation which aims to catalyze positive cultural change to consciously evolve who we are, how we connect with each other, and how we interact with the planet. David is passionate about making evolution more accessible to a wider audience and was invited to speak with the Dalai Lama about his work in 2019. He is the author of several books on evolutionary theory, including: “Atlas Hugged” (his first novel), “This View of Life”, “Evolution for Everyone”, “Darwin's Cathedral”, “Does Altruism Exist?”, and the co-author of “Prosocial”, along with Paul Atkins and Steven Hayes. You can learn more about David's work at https://www.thisviewoflife.com and https://www.prosocial.world. Many people use words such as “evolve” and “adapt” to talk about personal and cultural change but few think to consult the actual science of change–evolutionary science. This is largely because the study of evolution was confined to genetic evolution for most of the 20th century, relegating the study of personal and cultural change to other disciplines which developed largely in isolation from each other and sometimes in perceived opposition to evolutionary theory. The result is an archipelago of knowledge and practice, which lacks the integration that evolutionary theory is in a position to provide. I will describe what it means to say “nothing about X makes sense except in the light of evolution”, where X can be “biology”, “humanity”, “culture”, and “policy”.
Paige Barnett, Director of “A Song of Visions - DANCE, OPERA & JAZZ,” a unique dance, opera, and jazz performance to be held at the historic St. John's Episcopal Church in Washington LA, joins Discover Lafayette to discuss her foray into the world of production and fundraising for artistic endeavors. The performance will be held on November 6, 2021, at 1 pm and again at 4 pm. It is choreographed by Nicole Curtis and will be presented within the chapel and on the grounds of St. John's Cathedral located at 308 Church St, Washington, LA 70589. Paige had always wanted to offer a creative production at a spiritual place and St. John's ended up being the perfect setting; her boyfriend actually offered up the site as a safe and spiritual place for her to consider after attending a wedding there. The Washington Garden Club welcomed the opportunity to offer St. John's as the locale for the performance, especially as the COVID times are being left behind (we hope!). Paige Barnett has known since she was a young dance student that her calling was in the arts, in particular dance. Melding her talent in art with a desire to create relevant performances, "A Song of Visions - Dance, Opera and Jazz" brings these dreams to life. The performance focuses on 'women's consciousness," issues such as "When are you getting married? When are you having babies? When are you......??" Paige wanted to present an artistic creation that addressed these Southern cultural norms in a comical, respectful way that all people in our community can relate to. As the performance opens up, Sasha Massey, the cantor at St. John's Cathedral in downtown Lafayette, serves as the bride and songstress. Paige shared that there is a surprise for Act II as the guests get to walk outside and participate in the Second Act. There will be some spoken word along with singing and dancing. Paige shared, "The audience will enjoy going along for the ride as the play unfolds." The first act will take place inside the church and the second act will invite audience members to walk outside for the reception and experience a surprise experience which will make their attendance enjoyable. Washington, Louisiana, and its mayor, Dwight Landreneau, have been working diligently to prepare visitors as they visit this delightful small town and prepare for "A Song of Visions," as have the beloved members of the Washington Garden Club. As many antique shoppers know, there are a plethora of shopping opportunities for anyone entering the Washington LA city limits! You can travel to the Washington Old Schoolhouse Mall and shop during the morning hours prior to the event. The hope is that you and your friends have a delightful day of relaxing, shopping, and enjoying fine dining in this quaint town that takes you back to simpler days. St. John's Episcopal Church in Washington, LA is the site for 'A Song of Visions.' Washington is a great place to visit to shop and enjoy historic sites. The Washington Old Schoolhouse Mall offers a fun place to shop for antiques and one-of-a-kind artifacts. It's worth a trip north! Many well-known dancers will also be participating in the event, including Clare Cook of Basin Arts who has mentored Paige in the ways of learning how to direct, create' and present a successful event. Please listen to the entire interview to hear Paige credit all of the creative talents who make this show possible! Buy tickets at https://www.vpbarnett.com/ This project is funded in part by grants from South Arts in partnership with the National Endowment for the Arts and the Louisiana Division of the Arts, as well as a Louisiana Project Grant from the Louisiana Division of the Arts, Office of Cultural Development, Department of Culture, Recreation and Tourism, in cooperation with the Louisiana State Arts Council, as administered by the Acadiana Arts Council. This project is also supported in part by ArtSpark,
St. Cloud Times sports reporters Brian Mozey and Zach Dwyer look back at the opening round of section football and preview the upcoming games for section semifinals on Saturday. Then, the two of them preview the matchups for Cathedral girls and boys soccer as well as Tech boys soccer at the state tournament on Wednesday and Thursday. After, Mozey and Dwyer unveil the seeds and brackets for volleyball as six of the seven local schools are hosting in the opening rounds. Finally, Dwyer previews the section cross country meets while Mozey discusses the matchups for girls tennis state tournament. Lastly, Dwyer rounds out the podcast discussing college news and notes over the past weekend. 1:45 - Football 31:14 - Soccer 48:16 - Volleyball 56:05 - Cross country 59:04 - Girls tennis 1:01:05 - College notes
Derry City Centre isn't that big but there are parts of it Jeanie has never been to. The TDGs visit The Fountain which is right up next to THE WALLS and is historic for many reasons including being the last remaining Protestant housing estate in the City. Jeanie and Pauline meet up with Derry/Londonderry stalwart Jeanette Warke - who has been a youth and community worker there for almost 50 years. The TDGs also speculate why Derry Girls is filming in the seaside town of Portrush and at the institution that was Barry's amusement park, bringing back happy memories for one of the TDGs - who used to try and make 50p last a whole day there. All this and we expand your vocabulary as well! There's a also a bit of chat about chocolate and the TDG Hallowe'en ‘event' at Little Acorns Bookstore. The Fountain - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i3TieFWm9CE The Bogside and the Fountain - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-sVg6BeNFdc Interviews from The Fountain - https://cain.ulster.ac.uk/issues/segregat/temple/hem1.htm Jeanette's surprise on national TV - https://www.londonderrysentinel.co.uk/news/environment/fountain-project-wins-uk-prize-on-the-one-show-3243722 A bit of the story of the plays about the Fountain written by Jonathan Burgess - https://www.ireland.anglican.org/news/4307/the-exodus-playwright-in-call Portrush - https://www.causewaycoast.holiday/locations/portrush Barry's - https://barrysamusements.com The Cathedral Youth Club - https://www.facebook.com/cathedralyouthclubfountain/ St Columb's Cathedral - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/St_Columb%27s_Cathedral TDGs Event is at Jenni's Little Acorns - https://littleacornsbookstore.co.uk/ Chocolate heaven in Castlerock - https://thechocolatemanor.com/ We can't put the lovely boy in the photo in the notes but the picture is on our social media pages… For more information about Talking Derry Girls, go to: www.thebighlight.com/talkingderrygirls
In the time of Amazon Prime, it can be hard to delay gratification. It's especially radical to delay it past what we may be able to enjoy and witness in our lifetime. In today's episode, learn more about the concept of cathedral thinking and why humanity is counting on you to make an impact that outlives you.Time Stamps:  "Cathedral thinking" - a term I couldn't unhear [1:50] Definition [2:15] Cathedral thinking in the time of Amazon Prime [2:30] Cathedrals of Europe - expansive and grandiose [2:50] The perspective of those who designed and built the cathedrals [3:30] My personal experience while studying in Barcelona and visiting Sagrada Familia [4:45] Legacy  Getting clear on your life's vision and why it matters... even after you're gone [6:15] The odds of YOU being alive, here and now [7:15] The two most important days of your life [7:45] Breaking generational curses [8:45] You are a miracle  Why cathedrals were created -- Offers:Claim your FREE coaching call with Alessia that's just for Corporate Dropout listeners! alessiacitro.com/dropoutWhat you track grows! Visit 90dayhabits.co and grow what matters in your business by grabbing a copy of the 90 Day Habits Journal today! Use code CITRO for 10% offConnect with Alessia:Instagram: @corporatedropoutofficial and @alessiacitro__TikTok: @alessiacitro__ Show Support:If you enjoy this podcast please Rate, Review, Subscribe and SHARE this out on Apple Podcasts at The Corporate Dropout Podcast Big shout out to our team that makes this show possible!If you are looking to start your own podcast or join the network, hit up @upstarterpods on Instagram!
The exchange between Jesus and Bartimaeus reveals the longing within the blind man's heart: he wants to see! This passage provides insight for us as we ponder the Lord's question "What do you want me to do for you?" in our lives today. October 23, 2021 - Cathedral of Christ the King - Superior, WI Fr. Andrew Ricci - www.studyprayserve.com
We all need to redefine productivity in our lives. It's not about doing more, but about doing what's most important and truly meaningful. Productivity is our vehicle to intentional living and finding the happiness that we fail to see through the business. It's time we choose to stop being busy and live an intentional and extraordinary life. Today on the Redefining Wealth Podcast, we sat down with best-selling author, speaker, and nationally recognized productivity expert, Tanya Dalton. Tanya serves as a growth strategist for female leaders and her highly anticipated second book, On Purpose: The Busy Woman's Guide to an Extraordinary Life of Meaning and Success, is now available for Pre-order and can be found wherever books are sold on October 26, 2021. Key discussion points from this episode include: The Link Between Productivity and Purpose - 4:04 Living On Purpose - 7:08 Wayfinding - 17:09 Redefine Wealth For Yourself - 24:19 Discipline vs. Willpower - 29:50 The Fifth Why - 36:24 Connect With Tanya: Instagram: @tanya.i.dalton Website: https://tanyadalton.com/ On Purpose Book: https://tanyadalton.com/onpurpose Are you ready to use your voice to amplify your message in the marketplace? Your purpose deserves to be amplified and I want to invite you to check out my intentional online training, Podcast with Purpose. This training will teach you how to lean into your purpose, build a sustainable platform via a podcast and truly transform the lives of your listeners. To start your podcasting journey and launch a podcast that aligns with your purpose, visit: http://podcastwithpatrice.com/. Cathedral Your Thinking Takeaways "Living productively is about being intentional with our choices and how we live.” - Tanya Dalton “Goals are not the goal.” - Tanya Dalton “God has a vision for us and he knows the plans so much more than we do.” - Tanya Dalton “Winners quit all of the time.” - Tanya Dalton “Write your goals in pencil and allow them to shift.” - Tanya Dalton “The opposite of stuck is action.” - Tanya Dalton “We're able to do anything when we believe in ourselves.” - Tanya Dalton “Choose to create your time.” - Tanya Dalton Redefining Wealth Rapid Wisdom Questions And with that, let's dig into Tanya's responses to our Redefining Wealth Rapid Wisdom Questions. Define Success: “Success is how I feel at the end of the day.” Define Wealth in 3 Words or Less: "Family. Priorities. Impact." One Book that Has Redefined How You See Wealth: Think & Grow Rich by Napoleon Hill Fill-in the Blanks … “My name is ___ and the truth about wealth is ___”: “My name is Tanya Dalton and to me the truth about wealth is it's available for every single one of us if we choose to open our eyes and see the abundance in this beautiful world.” LINKS: START HERE: https://patricewashington.com/starthere/ Check Out Our Website: https://patricewashington.com/ Become An Official Purpose Chaser: https://www.facebook.com/groups/redefiningwealthcommunity/?ref=bookmarks Find Me On Social Media: Our podcast hashtag is #RedefiningWealth Instagram: @SeekWisdomPCW https://www.instagram.com/seekwisdompcw/ Facebook: @SeekWisdomPCW https://www.facebook.com/SeekWisdomPCW/