Podcasts about Nero

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Fifth Roman emperor, from AD 54 to 68

  • 4,263PODCASTS
  • 9,342EPISODES
  • 40mAVG DURATION
  • 2DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Aug 13, 2022LATEST
Nero

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Best podcasts about Nero

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Latest podcast episodes about Nero

Video Gameography
Season 6: Devil May Cry 4 | Video Gameography

Video Gameography

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 13, 2022 Very Popular


Let's rock, baby! Season 6 of Video Gameography gets stylish as we examine the Devil May Cry series! Over the next few weeks, we'll be covering the history and lore of Capcom's premiere action franchise, and this episode takes aim at the lauded yet somewhat polarizing Devil May Cry 4. Devil May Cry 4 took the series to a new generation of hardware, including Xbox for the first time. That's only one of the many firsts for this entry. Capcom moved Dante aside to place newcomer Nero in the starring role, who brought his demon arm Devil Bringer as the new centerpiece mechanic. Dante wasn't completely shunned, however; players control him during the adventure's questionably designed back half. In this episode, we'll discuss DMC 4's bizarre 2005 reveal, Capcom's reasoning behind Nero's conception, the fan reaction to the Xbox launch, and what it's really like to visit Fortuna's inspiration, Vatican City. Join hosts Marcus Stewart (@MarcusStewart7) and the returning host of The Great Game Debate podcast Wes Bates (@GreatGameDeb8), as we unpack Nero's big debut. If you'd like to get in touch with the Video Gameography podcast, you can email us at podcast@gameinformer.com. You can also join our official Game Informer Discord server by linking your Discord account to your Twitch account and subscribing to the Game Informer Twitch channel. From there, find the Video Gameography channel under “Community Spaces.”

The John Batchelor Show
#Italy: The drought uncovers Nero's bridge in the Tiber. Lorenzo Fiori, ansaldo Foundation.

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 13, 2022 10:57


Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow #Italy: The drought uncovers Nero's bridge in the Tiber. Lorenzo Fiori, ansaldo Foundation. https://www.livescience.com/drought-reveals-roman-emperor-nero-bridge

Life Of Caesar
Nero #39 – Closing His Janus

Life Of Caesar

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 30:21


Nero was a lover, not a fighter. Not a great leader of armies. He thought of himself as an artist. He wanted to be on stage, not on horseback. He was very proud that he closed his Janus. The post Nero #39 – Closing His Janus appeared first on Life Of The Caesars.

Mesa Central - RatPack
Cómo se generó el acuerdo en el Apruebo, el cambio global y el último reporte de brecha de género

Mesa Central - RatPack

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 26:46


En una nueva edición del Rat Pack de Mesa Central, Iván Valenzuela conversó con Paula Comandari, Paloma Ávila y Carmen Gloria López sobre los detalles del pacto constitucional del oficialismo, el cambio global como mecanismo preventivo y los resultados del último informe sobre brecha de género del Foro Económico Mundial

SBS Italian - SBS in Italiano
La ricetta per preparare gli spaghetti alle vongole con aglio nero e bottarga

SBS Italian - SBS in Italiano

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 10:49


Lo chef Luca Ciano ci propone uno dei primi piatti classici della cucina italiana, ma con un "twist".

Benjamin Teixeira de Aguiar
Palestra 121 – “Ideologia” de gênero e games, segundo a verdadeira Espiritualidade do Bem e a evolução da cultura

Benjamin Teixeira de Aguiar

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 83:02


De Nova York, respondendo a perguntas – palestra de Benjamin Teixeira de Aguiar (07/08/22)

From His Heart Audio Podcast
The Dark Prince – Revelation 13:1-18

From His Heart Audio Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022


Throughout history, there have been several “mini antichrists.”  Hitler, Nero, and Herod, to name a few.  No one can even come close to THE DARK PRINCE.  The Antichrist is coming to rule the entire world after the rapture and will deceive, destroy and murder the masses.  In this message from Pastor Jeff Schreve, we will […]

NotiFórmula PM
Inicia la Jornada Nacional Las adicciones y los estereotipos de género

NotiFórmula PM

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 1:13


Inicia la Jornada Nacional "Las adicciones y los estereotipos de género; la familia, de relaciones tóxicas a relaciones sanas", organizado por Centros de Integración Juvenil y la Confederación Revolucionaria de Obreros Campesinos (CROC).

From His Heart Ministries Video Podcast
The Dark Prince – Revelation 13:1-18

From His Heart Ministries Video Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022


Throughout history, there have been several “mini antichrists.”  Hitler, Nero, and Herod, to name a few.  No one can even come close to THE DARK PRINCE.  The Antichrist is coming to rule the entire world after the rapture and will deceive, destroy and murder the masses.  In this message from Pastor Jeff Schreve, we will […]

Storia d'Italia
Dio, aiuta i Romani! (613-620), ep. 117

Storia d'Italia

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 58:08


In questo episodio, ci concentreremo sulla disastrosa situazione orientale: per l'Impero romano, il disastro che si srotolerà in questo episodio è, infatti, di immani proporzioni, senza paragoni nella storia imperiale. Perfino durante il V secolo, e con la caduta dell'Occidente, in realtà l'autorità imperiale romana si era lentamente dissolta, senza che nessuno stato avesse davvero provato a conquistare l'Impero, o ne avesse voluto la caduta. Non è questo il caso della crisi del settimo secolo: a fine episodio, i Romani squadreranno la morte in faccia.---Vuoi partecipare al tour di Ravenna? Iscriviti al link in basso!https://doodle.com/meeting/organize/id/b8qJyKodPer venire a Ravenna all'evento del 10-11, non occorre iscrizione ed è gratuito. Non puoi mancare! ---Ti piace il podcast? Sostienilo, accedendo all'episodio premium, al canale su telegram, alla citazione nel podcast, alle première degli episodi e molto altro ancora:Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/italiastoria Tipeee: https://it.tipeee.com/storia-ditaliaPer una donazione: https://italiastoria.com/---►Informazioni sul mio libro "Per un pugno di barbari":https://italiastoria.com/libro/►Trascrizioni episodi, mappe, recensioni, genealogie:https://italiastoria.com/►FacebookPagina: https://www.facebook.com/italiastoriaGruppo: https://www.facebook.com/groups/italiastoria►Instagramhttps://www.instagram.com/italiastoria/►Twitterhttps://twitter.com/ItaliaStoria►YouTube:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCzPIENUr6-S0UMJzREn9U5Q►Canale Discord:https://discord.gg/cyjbMJe3Qk►Contattami per commenti, idee e proposte di collaborazione: info@italiastoria.com---Musiche di Riccardo Santatohttps://www.youtube.com/user/sanric77---Livello Dante Alighieri: Musu Meci, Massimiliano Pastore, Manuel Marchio, Mauro, Marco il Nero, Massimo Ciampiconi, Mike Lombardi, David l'Apostata.Livello Leonardo da Vinci: Paolo, Pablo, Simone, i due Jacopo, Riccardo, Frazemo, Enrico, Alberto, Davide, Andrea Vovola e D'agostini, Settimio, Giovanni, Cesare, Francesco Favazza e Cateni, Jerome, Diego, Alanchik, Flavio, Edoardo Vaquer e De Natale, Stefano, Luca, Arianna, Mariateresa, John, Fasdev, Norman, Claudio, Marko, Barbaking, Alfredo, Manuel, Lorenzo, Corrado e Piernicola. Livello Galileo Galilei: Davide, Francesco, Jacopo Toso, Riccardo, Stefano, Roger, Anna, Pierangelo, Luigi, Antonio, Giulia, Ezra, Andrea, Paola, Daniele, Mariano, Francesca, Gabriella, Alessio, Giovanni, Alessandro, Valerio, Angelo, Alberto, Viviana, Riccardo, Giorgio, Francesco G., Francesco B., Emanuele, Giacomo, Francesco M, Giacomo, Martina, Yuri, Lorenzo, Jamie, Gianluca, Danilo, Echtelion, Matteo, Valerio P., Guglielmo, Michele, Massimo, Tommaso J, e Francesco C., Stefano, Giulio S., Davide P., Elisabetta C., Don Fabrizio, Massimo S., Luca F, Luca Mottadelli, Dario Pirola, Venus Schiavonia, Annalaura Benincasa, Marcus Walker, Michael Kain, Nicola De Gasperi, Pietro Sancassani, Andrea Silimbani, Anna, Marco Modugno, Danilo Rinaldi, Luca Breccia, Paola Campi, Francesco Conti, Stefano Soardo, Nicola Lanotte, Enrico Cavallo, Andrea Franco, Remo Accorona, PortaKiTeppare, Lapo Sermonti. Grazie anche a tutti i miei sostenitori al livello Marco Polo!---Musiche di Riccardo Santato

Se dijo en la Usach
Caso Martín Pradenas: Un veredicto con perspectiva de género

Se dijo en la Usach

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 27:40


El pasado 6 de agosto, el Tribunal Oral en lo Penal de Temuco declaró culpable a Martín Pradenas por violación y abuso sexual contra Antonia Barra en septiembre de 2019, junto a otros seis casos de violencia sexual que tuvieron lugar entre 2010 y 2019 y cuya sentencia se dará a conocer este 26 de agosto. A raíz de esto, Mercedes Bulnes, diputada y abogada de una de las víctimas, analizó este caso con Estación Central y ahondó en los avances que significa este fallo para la inclusión de la perspectiva de género en la justicia.

Católico PodCast
Gênero e Adolescência: a verdade católica por trás dessas duas palavras - Pe. Françoá Costa 04/08/22

Católico PodCast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 7, 2022 55:36


Link para os Cursos do Padre Aproveitem! https://cursosdopadrefc.my.canva.site... --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/jlio4/message

Biblical Archaeology Today w/ Steve Waldron
Nero Gold Coin Discovered In Jerusalem

Biblical Archaeology Today w/ Steve Waldron

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 7, 2022 3:44


What a rare historical find! Thank you for listening! Please share and subscribe! Leave a 5 star review!

Prime Cuts
S2E12: Oops! All Unicrons!

Prime Cuts

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 7, 2022 93:21


Here we are, at the end of Transformers Prime's first season. We've got everything you could want out of an explosive season finale; huge twists, cool action, crazy alliances, and one hell of a cliffhanger. We discuss Megatron's love of drama, John Noble's typecasting as shitty fathers, insane G1 plots, and plug some fanfiction. (Also sorry about all the weird buzzing in Nero's audio. They got a fancy new microphone and didn't set up the gain quite right. Whoops!) Noise Space | Discord

From His Heart on Lightsource.com - Audio

Throughout history there have been several mini antichrists. Hitler, Nero, Herod, to name a few. No one can even come close to THE DARK PRINCE. The Antichrist is coming to rule the entire world after the rapture and he will deceive, destroy and murder the masses. In this message from Pastor Jeff Schreve, we will discover the characteristics of the Antichrist who is going to be given authority during the Tribulation. To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.lightsource.com/donate/863/29

Monologato Podcast
CARMINATI Ep.7 - Uomo Libero

Monologato Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 6, 2022 11:49


I criminali non vanno romanticizzati, non sono materiale da film perché quell'aspetto narrativo, per quanto emozionante e ben fatto, sarà sempre così distante dalla realtà da infastidire i diretti interessati prima o poi, soprattutto quelli che il mestiere lo fanno per soldi fino a un certo punto. Non chiamatelo Nero, non chiamatelo Samurai. Non chiamatelo proprio. Lui non ama essere al centro, anche se da una vita la cronaca ne parla ampiamente. Chi nasce dall'ideale, sia discutibile o meno. Chi cresce in un'Italia che non è quella di oggi ma che in pochi anni passa attraverso fatti che sono indiscutibilmente già storia del paese. Chi li vive da protagonista, che sia vero o falso, passa alla storia come l'anello mancante tra l'etica morale e il caos. Un volto, un nome che porta dietro sé la consapevolezza di aver vissuto cose che nessuno saprà mai. Terra di mezzo, Mafia capitale, Banda della Magliana, Anni di Piombo, Strage di Bologna, Nuclei Armati Rivoluzionari. L'imputato è sempre lui e alla fine viene quasi sempre assolto. In due parole: Massimo Carminati. Regia e voce di Filippo Ruggieri ©2021 Filippo Ruggieri (P)2021 Filippo Ruggieri Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Milenio Opinión
Sarai Aguilar Arriozola.Igualdad de género: aún quedan muchas cuentas pendientes

Milenio Opinión

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 3:14


Muchas frases, muchos compromisos, decretos, marchas y eventos.

Radio Shanghai
Jonathan Ramos Las falacias de la ideología de género

Radio Shanghai

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 28:44


El profesor Ramos analiza una charla de Dario Sztajnszrajber en donde expone que es un destructor consciente de valores. Soli DEO Gloria.

El Búho
La Biblioteca de El Búho: La nueva trinidad ideológica: género, raza y orientación sexual (Todos los oyentes)

El Búho

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 24:34


Guilhotina | Le Monde Diplomatique Brasil
#177: Raça e gênero no Brasil, com Flavia Rios

Guilhotina | Le Monde Diplomatique Brasil

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 66:22


Bianca Pyl e Luís Brasilino recebem a socióloga Flávia Rios, doutora e mestre em Sociologia pela Universidade de São Paulo, professora adjunta da Universidade Federal Fluminense (UFF) e pesquisadora do Afro Cebrap. Ela foi pesquisadora visitante na Universidade de Princeton e é organizadora, junto com Márcia Lima, do livro “Por um feminismo afro-latino-americano”, que reúne escritos de Lélia Gonzalez. Conversamos sobre a contribuição do movimento negro na Constituição de 1988, o processo de adoção das ações afirmativas, os resultados e os próximos desafios das políticas de cotas, a reação da extrema direita, o impacto da atual conjuntura de desdemocratização na produção de desigualdade, a relação da esquerda brasileira com a questão racial, o protagonismo do movimento negro nos protestos contra o governo Bolsonaro, a expectativa para as eleições de outubro e muito mais. Trilha: Clementina de Jesus, Geraldo Filme e Tia Doca, “Canto XIV”; e Gilberto Gil, “A mão da limpeza”.

Through the Word
1 Peter 2 | Christians and the Government

Through the Word

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 7:31


1 Peter 2 Christians and the Government | Submitting to the government sounds easy--when our guy is in office. But how should we respond when the other party is in power?Journey 4 | Law and Grace. Journey #4 opens the Bible's grand story of redemption in Exodus, as Moses leads the Israelites out of slavery and into the wilderness. God delivers the law in Leviticus - but can the law save? Redemption comes into full glory in the NT letters of Ephesians and Philemon, and Paul delivers his manifesto of grace in Galatians. (94 days)Teacher: Jonathan FergusonAbout TTW: When the Bible is confusing, Through the Word explains it with clear and concise audio guides for every chapter. The TTW Podcast follows 19 Journeys covering every book and chapter in the Bible. Each journey is an epic adventure through several Bible books, as your favorite pastors explain each chapter with clear explanation and insightful application. Understand the Bible in just ten minutes a day, and join us for all 19 Journeys on the TTW podcast or TTW app!Get the App: https://throughtheword.orgContact: https://throughtheword.org/contactDonate: https://throughtheword.org/giving1 Peter 2 Themes: politics, government, submission1 Peter 2 Tags: submit, government, politics, president, freedom, slaves, honor the emperor, empire, Rome, Nero, Caesar, taxes, Pilate, rulers,Republicans Democrats, midwives, Daniel, John Calvin, kingKey Verses: Quotes: Audio & Text © 2011-2021 Through the Word™ Inc. All rights reserved worldwide.Bible Quotes: The Holy Bible New International Version® NIV® Copyright © 1973, 1978, 1984, 2011 by Biblica, Inc.® Used by permission of Biblica, Inc.® All rights reserved worldwide.

Read Between the Lines
Brad Parks discusses his book, "Unthinkable"

Read Between the Lines

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 33:39


Molly talks with thriller author Brad Parks about his book, "Unthinkable". Order "Unthinkable" from an independent bookseller at this link: bookshop.org/a/10588/9781542024952 or at Amazon right here https://amzn.to/3zqFqzz ABOUT "UNTHINKABLE" Unthinkable Now available From international bestselling author Brad Parks comes a new thriller about an ordinary man who may be able to save the world as we know it—but to do so, he must make an impossible choice. Nate Lovejoy is a self-proclaimed nobody, a stay-at-home dad who doesn't believe he's important to anyone but his wife and their two daughters. So it's a shock when members of a powerful secret society kidnap and spirit Nate away to a mansion at the behest of their leader, Vanslow DeGange, who claims to know the future. He's foreseen that a billion people could die—unless Nate acts. It seems improbable, especially given what DeGange says will set this mass casualty incident in motion: a lawsuit against the biggest power company in Virginia, being brought by Nate's wife, Jenny. Nate quickly smells a scam being perpetrated by the power company. But at every turn, it becomes apparent there's more to DeGange's gift than Nate wants to acknowledge. A billion people really could die, and Nate might be the only one who can save them. All he has to do is the unthinkable. ABOUT BRAD PARKS International bestselling author Brad Parks is the only writer to have won the Shamus, Nero, and Lefty Awards, three of American crime fiction's most prestigious prizes. His novels have been translated into 15 languages and have won critical acclaim across the globe, including stars from every major pre-publication review outlet. A graduate of Dartmouth College, Parks is a former journalist with The Washington Post and The (Newark, N.J.) Star-Ledger. He is now a full-time novelist living in Virginia with his wife and two school-aged children.

Luis Cárdenas
Diplomado en Periodismo de Investigación y con Perspectiva de Género en la UAM

Luis Cárdenas

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 3:41


Luis Cárdenas
Diplomado en Periodismo de Investigación y con Perspectiva de Género en la UAM

Luis Cárdenas

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 3:41


En colaboración con Luis Cárdenas para la Primera Emisión de MVS Noticias, Arturo Barba, colaborador en ciencia, habló sobre el 'Diplomado en Periodismo de Investigación y en Periodismo con Perspectiva de Género', impartido por la UAM.

The Daily Stoic
Epictetus - The Enchiridion Pt. 1

The Daily Stoic

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 16:53 Very Popular


The Enchiridion is one of the essential texts of Stoic philosophy, and one of the most important ancient documents that we have access to. It is a concentrated collection of Epictetus's wisest teachings and contains all the fundamentals of his philosophy. It is a guiding text and required reading for students of Stoic philosophy.

Seforimchatter
The Judean Revolt Series with Prof. Guy M. Rogers: The Great Jewish Revolt, 66 - 74 CE and the destruction of the Second Temple. Part II: The War and Destruction of the Temple.

Seforimchatter

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 88:42 Very Popular


#156.** With Tisha B'Av approaching, check out Aleph Beta's collection of inspiring Tisha B'Av videos. Rabbi David Fohrman, founder of Aleph Beta, explores some of the most beloved Tisha B'Av texts to discover the deeper meaning and relevance of the day.And for a limited time only,  listeners get $18 off an annual Aleph Beta membership, which will give you access to all the Tisha b'av videos plus hundreds more on parsha and the other holidays. Go to AlephBeta.org and enter coupon code SEFORIM22 for $18 off an annual premium membership:  https://bit.ly/AlephBeta22**The Judean Revolt Series with Prof. Guy M. Rogers: The Great Jewish Revolt, 66 - 74 CE and the destruction of the Second Temple. Part II: The War and Destruction of the Temple.We began the discussion with the massacres in Jerusalem in 66, Agrippa (II) speech and his place in the war, the end of sacrifices (Korbanos) on behalf of the Romans, the fighting and killing that breaks out across the region, Cestius' intervention and "disaster", the appointment of the Jewish generals, Vespasian's army, Titus's arrival with three legions (and what a Roman legion was), Vespasian's arrival in Iotapata and the subsequent siege and destruction of the city,  fall of Gamala, John of Gischala's flight to Jerusalem, Vespasian's march on Jerusalem, Nero's suicide followed by Vindex's revolt in Gaul and Vespasian's subsequent departure for Rome, Romans breaking through the outer wall, second wall, and finally the inner wall, the destruction of the Beis HaMikdash and whether Titus truly "wanted" to burn it down or not (we discussed Josephus's opinion and debated whether this is really as he says), and more.To purchase "For the Freedom of Zion": https://amzn.to/3znnaa7To purchase the Oxford Classics edition of Josephus: https://amzn.to/3PNu3Zw

Monologato Podcast
CARMINATI Ep.6 - Il Mondo di Mezzo

Monologato Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 20:20


I criminali non vanno romanticizzati, non sono materiale da film perché quell'aspetto narrativo, per quanto emozionante e ben fatto, sarà sempre così distante dalla realtà da infastidire i diretti interessati prima o poi, soprattutto quelli che il mestiere lo fanno per soldi fino a un certo punto. Non chiamatelo Nero, non chiamatelo Samurai. Non chiamatelo proprio. Lui non ama essere al centro, anche se da una vita la cronaca ne parla ampiamente. Chi nasce dall'ideale, sia discutibile o meno. Chi cresce in un'Italia che non è quella di oggi ma che in pochi anni passa attraverso fatti che sono indiscutibilmente già storia del paese. Chi li vive da protagonista, che sia vero o falso, passa alla storia come l'anello mancante tra l'etica morale e il caos. Un volto, un nome che porta dietro sé la consapevolezza di aver vissuto cose che nessuno saprà mai. Terra di mezzo, Mafia capitale, Banda della Magliana, Anni di Piombo, Strage di Bologna, Nuclei Armati Rivoluzionari. L'imputato è sempre lui e alla fine viene quasi sempre assolto. In due parole: Massimo Carminati. Regia e voce di Filippo Ruggieri ©2021 Filippo Ruggieri (P)2021 Filippo Ruggieri Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

biblecast.net.br - A Fé vem pelo Ouvir
Jesus e a Identidade de Gênero [Perguntar não ofende]

biblecast.net.br - A Fé vem pelo Ouvir

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 46:15


Por Pr. Sandro Baggio. Mensagem da série "Perguntar não ofende". https://bbcst.net/M8246N

Pr. Ariovaldo Ramos
Jesus e a Identidade de Gênero [Perguntar não ofende]

Pr. Ariovaldo Ramos

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 46:15


Por Pr. Sandro Baggio. Mensagem da série "Perguntar não ofende". https://bbcst.net/M8246N

Igreja Batista Nações Unidas
Jesus e a Identidade de Gênero [Perguntar não ofende]

Igreja Batista Nações Unidas

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 46:15


Por Pr. Sandro Baggio. Mensagem da série "Perguntar não ofende". https://bbcst.net/M8246N

Pr. Neil Barreto
Jesus e a Identidade de Gênero [Perguntar não ofende]

Pr. Neil Barreto

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 46:15


Por Pr. Sandro Baggio. Mensagem da série "Perguntar não ofende". https://bbcst.net/M8246N

Igreja do Recreio
Jesus e a Identidade de Gênero [Perguntar não ofende]

Igreja do Recreio

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 46:15


Por Pr. Sandro Baggio. Mensagem da série "Perguntar não ofende". https://bbcst.net/M8246N

biblecast.net.br - A Fé vem pelo Ouvir
Jesus e a Identidade de Gênero [Perguntar não ofende]

biblecast.net.br - A Fé vem pelo Ouvir

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 46:15


Por Pr. Sandro Baggio. Mensagem da série "Perguntar não ofende". https://bbcst.net/M8246N

Milenio Opinión
Sarai Aguilar. Meche Carreño: un símbolo sexual y de género

Milenio Opinión

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 3:08


Meche Carreño, actriz, productora, argumentista y símbolo sexual de la década de los 70, falleció en días pasados a causa de un cáncer de hígado a los 74 años.

FM Mundo
Mundo Express - María Fernanda Moncayo, Misoginia y Violencia de Género

FM Mundo

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 13:54


Mundo Express - María Fernanda Moncayo, Misoginia y Violencia de Género by FM Mundo 98.1

Así El Weso
CDMX presentó presentó línea especializada en atención a la violencia de género.

Así El Weso

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 7:59


Ingrid Gómez Saracíbar, secretaria de las Mujeres en CDMX.

Giallo of the Month Club
THE BLACK BELLY OF THE TARANTULA / LA TARANTOLA DAL VENTRE NERO (1971)

Giallo of the Month Club

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 43:27


Welcome to Giallo of the Month Club! On this episode, Dianna is joined by a returning guest to talk all about arachnophobia and THE BLACK BELLY OF THE TARANTULA / LA TARANTOLA DAL VENTRE NERO (1971). Follow the podcast on Instagram + Twitter + Letterboxd / Follow host Dianna on Instagram + Twitter + Letterboxd / Guest host Wade Brown / Logo by Matt Gauck / Music by Dream Division Spoiler warning: Giallo of the Month Club explores, in depth, subversive themes and social relevance surrounding the giallo film genre. Each episode may contain spoilers.

Seminole Wars
SW0118 An Uneven Fate awaited the International Cast of Characters after Prospect Bluff Battle

Seminole Wars

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 44:46


Warriors from Bondage by Jackson Walker portraying the attack on the Fort at Prospect Bluff, or as the Americans called it, the Negro Fort. In previous episodes, we have examined the history and activities surrounding the Fort at Prospect Bluff and then its destruction and its grim aftermath. In this episode, published on the anniversary of the fort's destruction, July 27, Historian Dale Cox returns to give us the rest of the story on many of the key figures involved. While the Americans executed the fort's leaders, how did Abraham fare? What became of the survivors? Who was the Forbes agent who treated the maroons whom the Americans had deemed too injured to treat. Who was the Coweta leader who captured some 100 maroons outside the fort? What was the brutal fate that awaited the British officer who removed any remaining maroons in the fort's vicinity to a Black Seminole town further inside Florida?  What does a long overlooked letter from Lt. Col. Duncan Clinch tell us about American intentions for the self-liberated blacks within Spanish Florida's borders? And who was Mary Ashley, a black maroon who hoisted the British flag each morning, helping with firing artillery, and who was buried in dirt by the explosion? She lived a harrowing life afterwards but was redeemed some years later by the British officer responsible for overseeing the fort's operations. Dale Cox discusses all this and more.   A British flag flies over the former grounds of the British (or Negro) fort at Prospect Bluff. A marker on site details the devastation. Below, the British evacuated blast survivors to Nero's Fort on Suwannee River.    American officers submitted an inventory of the stores captured from what they dubbed the Negro Fort. Secretary of War John C. Calhoun submitted a report to the Congress on the battle at Negro Fort.  Host Patrick Swan is a board member with the Seminole Wars Foundation. He is a combat veteran and of the U.S. Army, serving in Iraq, Afghanistan, Kuwait, and Kosovo, and at the Pentagon after 9/11. A military historian, he holds masters degrees in Public History, Communication, and Homeland Security, and is a graduate of the US Army War College with an advanced degree in strategic studies. This podcast is recorded at the homestead of the Seminole Wars Foundation in Bushnell, Florida.  Subscribe automatically to the Seminole Wars through your favorite podcast catcher, such as iHeart or Stitcher or Spotify, DoubleTwist, or Pandora or Google podcasts or iTunes, or ... Check it out so you always get the latest episode without delay where and when you want it. Like us on Facebook, LinkedIn, and YouTube!

AI CONFINI - di Massimo Polidoro
Jack lo Squartatore 8: Profilo di un assassino

AI CONFINI - di Massimo Polidoro

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 29:39


10, 100, 1000 sospetti: chiunque può essere Jack. Celebrità come Oscar Wilde, William Sickert, il Duca di Clarence, Lewis Carroll… sono sospettate. Ma lo sono anche individui molto poco raccomandabili. E se l'assassino in realtà fosse… Oggi a "Uno studio in nero” si conclude il nostro viaggio sulle tracce di Jack lo Squartatore, il più elusivo serial killer della storia…Aderisci alla pagina PATREON e sostieni i miei progetti e il mio lavoro: http://patreon.com/massimopolidoroPartecipa e sostieni su TIPEEE il progetto del mio Tour 2022 in tutta Italia: https://it.tipeee.com/massimopolidoro Scopri il mio Corso online di Psicologia dell'insolito: https://www.massimopolidorostudio.com​Ricevi l'Avviso ai Naviganti, la mia newsletter settimanale: https://mailchi.mp/massimopolidoro/avvisoainaviganti e partecipa alle scelte della mia communitySeguimi:Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/massimopolidoro/ Gruppo FB: https://www.facebook.com/groups/MassimoPolidoroFanClub Pagina FB: https://www.facebook.com/Official.Massimo.Polidoro Twitter: https://twitter.com/massimopolidoro Sito e blog: http://www.massimopolidoro.com Iscriviti al mio canale youtube: https://goo.gl/Xkzh8A

The Dave Glover Show
Richard Painter talks January 6 and the American Nero- hour 2

The Dave Glover Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 30:37


Storia d'Italia
L'europa di Colombano, ep. 116

Storia d'Italia

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 52:06


Ho già nominato l'Irlanda, una terra che era stata evangelizzata da vescovi britannici nel V secolo – il più famoso è San Patrizio – e che da allora aveva sviluppato una curiosa cultura monastica, completamente diversa da quella continentale. Vi ricordate? Ne abbiamo parlato sia nell'episodio 103, non angli sed angeli, e nell'episodio 106, dal deserto al monastero. In questo episodio, questa cultura lontanissima farà il suo ingresso in Italia: uno dei più grandi monaci irlandesi, scacciato dalla terra dei Franchi a causa delle continue convulsioni della Faida, fonderà in Italia uno dei più importanti monasteri della storia italiana. Il suo nome è Colombano.---Ti piace il podcast? Sostienilo, accedendo all'episodio premium, al canale su telegram, alla citazione nel podcast, alle première degli episodi e molto altro ancora:Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/italiastoria Tipeee: https://it.tipeee.com/storia-ditaliaPer una donazione: https://italiastoria.com/---►Informazioni sul mio libro "Per un pugno di barbari":https://italiastoria.com/libro/►Trascrizioni episodi, mappe, recensioni, genealogie:https://italiastoria.com/►FacebookPagina: https://www.facebook.com/italiastoriaGruppo: https://www.facebook.com/groups/italiastoria►Instagramhttps://www.instagram.com/italiastoria/►Twitterhttps://twitter.com/ItaliaStoria►YouTube:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCzPIENUr6-S0UMJzREn9U5Q►Canale Discord:https://discord.gg/cyjbMJe3Qk►Contattami per commenti, idee e proposte di collaborazione: info@italiastoria.com---Musiche di Riccardo Santatohttps://www.youtube.com/user/sanric77---Livello Dante Alighieri: Musu Meci, Massimiliano Pastore, Manuel Marchio, Mauro, Marco il Nero, Massimo Ciampiconi, Mike Lombardi, David l'Apostata.Livello Leonardo da Vinci: Paolo, Pablo, Simone, i due Jacopo, Riccardo, Frazemo, Enrico, Alberto, Davide, Andrea Vovola e D'agostini, Settimio, Giovanni, Cesare, Francesco Favazza e Cateni, Jerome, Diego, Alanchik, Flavio, Edoardo Vaquer e De Natale, Stefano, Luca, Arianna, Mariateresa, John, Fasdev, Norman, Claudio, Marko, Barbaking, Alfredo, Manuel, Lorenzo, Corrado e Piernicola. Livello Galileo Galilei: Davide, Francesco, Jacopo Toso, Riccardo, Stefano, Roger, Anna, Pierangelo, Luigi, Antonio, Giulia, Ezra, Andrea, Paola, Daniele, Mariano, Francesca, Gabriella, Alessio, Giovanni, Alessandro, Valerio, Angelo, Alberto, Viviana, Riccardo, Giorgio, Francesco G., Francesco B., Emanuele, Giacomo, Francesco M, Giacomo, Martina, Yuri, Lorenzo, Jamie, Gianluca, Danilo, Echtelion, Matteo, Valerio P., Guglielmo, Michele, Massimo, Tommaso J, e Francesco C., Stefano, Giulio S., Davide P., Elisabetta C., Don Fabrizio, Massimo S., Luca F, Luca Mottadelli, Dario Pirola, Venus Schiavonia, Annalaura Benincasa, Marcus Walker, Michael Kain, Nicola De Gasperi, Pietro Sancassani, Andrea Silimbani, Anna, Marco Modugno, Danilo Rinaldi, Luca Breccia, Paola Campi, Francesco Conti, Stefano Soardo, Nicola Lanotte, Enrico Cavallo, Andrea Franco, Remo Accorona, PortaKiTeppare, Lapo Sermonti. Grazie anche a tutti i miei sostenitori al livello Marco Polo!---Musiche di Riccardo Santato

A Tela Que Habito
#16 | Neo Musicais I | Baz Luhrmann e o Renascimento do Gênero Musical

A Tela Que Habito

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 47:38


Aproveitando o gancho do lançamento nos cinemas de Elvis, de Baz Luhrmann, resolvemos falar sobre musicais feitos durante o século XXI, que chamamos aqui de "Neo Musicais". Nesta primeira parte, contextualizamos as circunstâncias que permitiram o Renascimento do gênero, repopularizado graças a títulos célebres como Moulin Rouge e Chicago. Falamos também sobre o início da carreira de Luhrmann e sua contribuição para que tal renascimento ocorresse. Visite nosso site atelaquehabito.com

Living Words
A Thousand Years

Living Words

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 24, 2022


A Thousand Years Revelation 20:1-6 by William Klock As we get into the final chapters of the book of Revelation it becomes increasingly important that we keep our attention on the broad strokes of John's painting.  It's easy to get bogged down in the details and speculations, while losing sight of what's really important.  And it's important to keep the big story, the one that begins all the way back in Genesis, to keep it in mind and to read Revelation in light of it.  It's important to remember the context—the situation in which John was writing and the people to whom he wrote.  Revelation isn't an easy book, but that historical context and that big biblical narrative make it a lot easier to understand and steer us clear of a lot of interpretive pitfalls.  As I've been saying, the book is about tribulation, perseverance, and kingdom.  It was written to little churches, small groups of early Christians, living at the turn of the ages.  Persecution was coming—and had already hit some of them.  It was going to get worse.  Many would question whether they'd made the right choice in following Jesus.  They'd wonder whether he truly was Lord.  Jewish believers might be wondering: Were the Pharisees or the Zealots right all along?  And others had believed that Caesar was a cheap imitation of Jesus, but when persecution came, when Nero was feeding Christians to the lions, they'd be wondering whether or not they'd got it wrong.  Maybe Caesar really was Lord.  Maybe Caesar's gods were, in fact, greater than the God of Israel. And so, through John, Jesus urges these believers to stand firm.  Judgement will come.  First on unbelieving Jerusalem and then on the whole Greco-Roman world.  As we saw last week in our look at Revelation 19, Jesus assured them that he would triumph.  The decisive victory was won at the cross, and now his Spirit-empowered Church—which looked so small and weak in John's day—would go out and conquer the nation for Jesus by proclaiming the gospel—the word of truth, the sword proceeding out of the mouth of Jesus, the word of God. When we remember that context—and when we look back on history and see that Jerusalem really did fall and that Rome really was conquered by the gospel—most of Revelation is actually pretty straightforward and you don't need a bunch of complicated charts to make sense of it.  But now with Chapters 19 and 20 we start to move beyond the events that were about to take place.  John and the people to whom he wrote were living at the turn of the ages.  With Chapters 19 and 20 we move beyond their immediate horizon and into what was for them still the age to come.  This is, I will argue, where we stand today and with the last couple chapters of Revelation still ahead of us.  One of my favourite commentators explains this with a parable, saying that Israel was like a great ship.  On that ship, everything was a mess.  The crew and passengers were fighting with each other.  The captain and officers were corrupt.  And while everyone squabbled she sailed into a storm.  A few prophets tried to snap the people out of it, pointing to the storm ahead and urging the crew to do their jobs, but few would listen to them.  The last of those prophets they angrily killed.  But a few heeded his warning and as the storm was about to break, they got into a lifeboat and lowered it into the stormy waters.  They rode out the storm.  They watched as the great ship sank.  Those in the lifeboat barely survived.  Some starved.  Some were injured.  Some fell overboard and drowned.  Along the way they picked up survivors of other ships—Gentile believers—who struggled through the storm with them.  But eventually they made it.  The storm passed.  And their little boat washed up on a new shore.  Now it was time to make a new life for themselves.  This was the beginning of a new age.[1]  Brothers and Sisters, we're the descendants of those people, living in that new age and carrying on their mission.  That, I think, gives us a sense of the broad brush strokes of John's painting.  I think the smaller details all made sense to John and to most of his reader, but with our distance from the original context, some of them can be a struggle for us.  Christians disagree on many of them.  But that's okay.  As long as we've got the bigger picture in our minds, I think we can be reasonably sure that we've got the important things right.  So let's look at the first part of Revelation 20.  We'll look at verses 1-6 today and I'll just read them all at once here.   Then I saw an angel coming down from heaven, holding in his hand the key to the bottomless pit and a great chain.  And he seized the dragon, that ancient serpent, who is the devil and Satan, and bound him for a thousand years, and threw him into the pit, and shut it and sealed it over him, so that he might not deceive the nations any longer, until the thousand years were ended. After that he must be released for a little while.   Then I saw thrones, and seated on them were those to whom the authority to judge was committed. Also I saw the souls of those who had been beheaded for the testimony of Jesus and for the word of God, and those who had not worshiped the beast or its image and had not received its mark on their foreheads or their hands. They came to life and reigned with Christ for a thousand years. The rest of the dead did not come to life until the thousand years were ended. This is the first resurrection. Blessed and holy is the one who shares in the first resurrection! Over such the second death has no power, but they will be priests of God and of Christ, and they will reign with him for a thousand years.   In the last two chapters we've seen the fall of Babylon—John's symbolic name for Rome, tying her to that evil empire that had for so long persecuted Israel and that was traced all the way back to the tower of Babel and humanities opposition to God.  The prostitute—Rome herself—has fallen, the beast and his false prophet—the Emperor and his cult—have been cast into the lake of fire.  The demonic power behind the great pagan empire has been defeated and Jesus and his Church now stand poised to ride out to conquer with the gospel.  But what about the enemy behind all of this?  The victory will be short-lived if the one who inspired it all from the beginning is still out of control, as St. Peter wrote, prowling around like a roaring lion.  So now John sees an angel descend from heaven.  This is Jesus himself, just as in Chapters 10 and 18.  He brings with him a chain and the keys to the abyss.  Back in Chapter 9, those keys were given to the devil so that he might open the abyss, release the forces there, and do his worst.  And now John stresses that the devil's worst wasn't good enough.  Jesus has defeated him and taken back the keys that rightly belong only to him.  He binds the satan—John uses all those words—dragon, serpent, the devil, the satan—he's used before to describe this embodiment of evil.  Jesus binds him up, casts him into the abyss, and locks its gate. What is the abyss?  It's different from the lake of fire.  The lake of fire is a place of final destruction—a place that removes whatever is cast into it from Creation for good.  If by his act of creation, the Lord brought order to chaos—which is what the ancient Hebrews saw as the heart of the creative act—then the abyss is sort of that one part of the original chaos that remains, from which evil and opposition to God and his good order can still emerge.  It's not a major theme in the Bible, but here and there it pops up—in Job for example.  But when it does, we always find that even the abyss and its denizens are in the Lord's sovereign control.  And so he casts the satan, bound in chains, into that prison and locks its door.  For a thousand years, John writes.  Then, he says, the satan must be “let out for a little while”. Now what about this “thousand years”?  This is where the idea of the millennium comes from—millennium is Latin for one thousand.  And it's an interesting thing that when we talk about the different schemes for interpreting biblical eschatology, most of them are named based on how they view this millennium—and specifically how it relates to the return of Jesus.  Pre-millennialists believe Jesus will return before the millennium.  Post-millennialists believe he will return after.  Amillennialists, well that's a little more complicated, although many would line themselves up with the Post-millennialists—sort of.  And, of course, is John envisioning a literal thousand years or just a really long time?  The millennium is one of those things that's only mentioned once in the whole Bible, but ends up commanding a disproportionate amount of our attention.  Modern pre-millennialists often make holding a pre-millennial view a test of orthodoxy—which itself is odd, considering the modern pre-millennial view has been around less than two-hundred years—and has had wide-spread acceptance for only about half that time.  Many of the new denominations that arose from the Modernist-Fundamentalist controversies of the early 20th Century wrote pre-millennialism into their confessional statements.  Bp. Nicholson, one of the early bishops of the REC, pushed for this when he re-wrote the Articles of Religion for the REC in 1874.  It's a reminder that we need to keep our focus on the big picture, rather than getting dogmatic about speculations over the details that are often much less clear.  There's a reason why the Creed requires our belief in Jesus' return to judge the living and the dead and his kingdom, that will have no end.  Those are the essentials, the non-negotiables of eschatology.  How exactly the millennium relates to that is not something to which anyone should be binding the consciences of other Christians or using to drive a wedge between believers and churches that differ.  We can faithful to the Scriptures and disagree on these points.  That's okay. As far as the duration of the millennium goes, in a book full of symbols and symbolic numbers, I simply can't see any reason to insist that suddenly here John means for us to take this number absolutely literally.  The point is that this period of time will be long, but also just as long as it needs to be.  This is the age of the gospel—of the people of Jesus riding out on our white horses into the world with his word of truth, conquering by the gospel.  Pre-millennialism tends to produce the sort of ideas I talked about last Sunday—the idea that Jesus can't return until some bare minimum has been redeemed from every tribe and tongue.  It's a pessimistic view of things.  In that way of thinking, the ages have not yet turned.  The satan still claims the world as his, the Church fights an uphill battle with the gospel, we will win some, but ultimately things will get worse and worse and worse and finally Jesus will return, bind the satan, and usher in the millennium—a perfect age for a thousand years. I have trouble with that.  It just doesn't square with the larger narrative of Scripture.  It doesn't square with what Jesus has established in the Church.  In us, he has established a new Israel.  Our mission is the same as the old, to bring the nations to the Lord.  But he has given us his gospel and empowered us with his Spirit.  He has commissioned us to go out to the nations and Jesus told Peter that the gates of hell will not prevail.  When the people were amazed at Jesus' power over demons, Jesus told them it was because he had broken into the strong man's house and bound him.  The binding of Satan isn't something future.  It's something Jesus did even before died and rose again.  Jesus has won the battle and he calls his church to join him in it—and as surely as he has conquered the satan, so have and so will we. The problem may be that we expect perfection.  If the satan is bound, we think, how does he still have power in the world?  How, if he is bound, does he prowl around like a roaring lion?  This millennial kingdom thing must, then, be something future.  But, again, we miss John's use of symbolism.  At no point in his ministry did Jesus ever physically grab the devil and bind him in literal chains, and lock him in a literal prison.  There's no literal abyss somewhere out there with a gate to which Jesus—or the Church—hold literal keys.  But Jesus bound the devil nevertheless—by his very presence.  If we believe Jesus and take him at his word, we have to believe that he bound the satan in the time of his earthly ministry.  The Church now bears Jesus' authority into the world, meaning the devil has no power over the Church.  We are filled with God's own Spirit and when we go out to proclaim the good news of his death and resurrection, it is not we who make that preaching effective, but God himself. So is the devil still out there?  Is he still opposing?  Sure.  But his rule over the nations has been broken and the nations have been handed over to Jesus.  Something happened that the people alive in the first century recognized—something I don't think a lot of modern Christians are even aware.  We don't pay enough attention to history.  The Greek philosopher Plutarch noticed it and wrote a treatise, trying to explain why the gods of the Greeks suddenly went silent in the First Century—their oracles ceased to speak anymore.  Athanasius wrote about the same phenomenon in his treatise On the Incarnation of the Word of God—but, of course, he knew the answer.  It was Jesus.  The power of the devil to deceive the nations was broken.  The satan is still at work, but his kingdom has been taken from him and given to Jesus and the progress of the gospel means for him an ever-shrinking circle of influence. I think this expectation of perfection cuts the other way too.  We often think that in this age, either the Church itself should be perfected or that our mission should be one of unimpeded advance, always onward and upward.  The reality is that the Church is not perfect—often far from it—and the advance of the gospel is not always linear.  There was time in the early centuries of the Church that Eastern Christendom extended from the Middle East across central Asia and all the way to the frontiers of China.  Now, apart from small pockets here and there, Christians are almost unheard of in those lands.  The same goes for North Africa.  And, of course, Europe was the seat of Christendom for fifteen-hundred years, but is now almost entirely secular.  And here in North America we don't seem far behind that same curve.  The gospel advances in some parts of the world, but contracts in others.  Why?  Well, the Church functions much as Israel did.  Even though we manifest the kingdom of God in the world, we are not perfect.  The difference between the old Israel and the new is that we are united to Jesus and empowered by the Spirit.  But, like Israel, the Lord will accomplish his work through us, perfect or not, and in the process he will not only accomplish the mission of gospel spread, but of the purification of his Church.  Think, for example, of Christian conquistadors violently invading Meso-America in search of gold.  It's hardly the Church at her best hour, and yet the Lord used their actions to bring judgement on the Aztecs and an end to their evil regime of idolatry and human sacrifice—not unlike the pagan nations bring down Rome in Revelation 18 and 19.  The gospel, however imperfectly, advanced and transformed a new part of the world and its people.  Eventually the Lord's rebuke fell on those who had murdered and plundered in his name.  The Lord disciplines and prunes his church and continues to use her to accomplish his purposes, even in her ugliest hours—just as he did Israel.  He takes us into periods of exile, just as he did Israel, because his goal is to make us ever purer.  Brothers and Sisters, consider that if Jesus' gospel mission required a perfect Church, it would have been doomed to failure from the start.  We accomplish our mission even as the Lord accomplishes his mission in us. But, then, why does John say that at the end of this millennial age the satan must be released for a little while?  I think it fits with the way God works when he comes in judgement.  He allows those who oppose him to condemn themselves.  And, too, as at the cross and in the first century setting into which John was writing, God allows evil to rise to its full height, in order to strike it down in defeat.  When the Lord's judgement comes to a person or to a people—or even the devil himself—it comes in such a way that there is never any doubt of its justness and it is always complete. Meanwhile, John writes in verse 4, the martyrs rule with Jesus in the heavenly court.  John sees those who had been beheaded for their testimony to Jesus.  We know he's talking specifically about those brothers and sisters to whom he wrote, those who were about to face a time of tribulation and to die for their faith, because he writes that these are they that refused the mark of the beast—who refused to bow to the emperor or to participate in his cult.  John says that they were raised—resurrected—to reign with Jesus throughout the thousand years.  We might be tempted to pass over this quickly, but it's the heart of what John's been getting at all along and it's why he wrote this book to those churches.  Think back to those seven letters he wrote to them.  He exhorted them to stand firm and to conquer because a time of persecution was coming.  To the Christians in Smyrna he wrote, “The one who conquers will not be hurt by the second death” (2:11).  It's the same thing he promises here: “Blessed and holy is the one who shares in the first resurrection! Over such the second death has no power”.  Now he sees them vindicated.  These are the martyrs who “conquered the beast and its image and the number of its name”.  And we see them fulfilling the role of redeemed humanity—back to the vocation that Adam rejected: they've been made priests of God and of Christ, seated on thrones to reign with him. This, John says, is the “first resurrection”.  There will be another, but this first resurrection is for the martyrs who shared in the sufferings of Jesus at the turning of the ages.  They stand in a unique position amongst the saints.  John writes that the rest of the dead will have to wait until the thousands years are complete—until Jesus and his Church have completed their mission.  What does that mean for the rest of us?  Scripture says very little about the state we are in between death and our eventual resurrection.  That hasn't stopped us from latching onto passages that have little or nothing to do with this subject and forcing them to say things they don't—and then becoming very dogmatic about our conclusions.  Scripture says little about this intermediate state simply because it's not that important in the grand scheme of things.  What we can know for certain—and we'll see this in the coming chapters of Revelation—is that when the time is right—when Jesus has put every last enemy under his feet—the Lord will raise us just as he has Jesus and the martyrs, and he will restore to us what we lost when Adam sinned.  If we are in Jesus, then we share in his life and in his inheritance.  What belongs to him belongs to us!  In the meantime we know that the Lord does not forget us.  Those martyrs John saw in his vision, restored to their role of priesthood, are our assurance of that.  What he has done for them he will just as surely do for us. Now, what should you take home from all of this today?  Brothers and Sisters, remember where we've come from and look forward to where we're going.  John's vision gives us needed and encouraging perspective.  I've said before, I think at present the Lord is taking the Church in the West into a time of exile.  Christendom went wrong.  Consider those conquistadors slaughtering under the banner of the cross or the carnage Christians nations wrought on each other in the First World War.  Even as the North American church has engaged in gospel mission as in no other time in history, our churches have become absorbed by the anti-gospel philosophies of our day—by consumerism, by materialism, by individualism.  We are imperfect vessels.  The Lord graciously uses us, but like Israel of old, we need reformation—and if we do not reform willingly, the Lord will discipline us.  He will either remove our lampstand or he will purify us that our lamp will one day shine brightly.  These times are discouraging for many.  At the very least we are culturally out of favour.  Opposition is growing.  We may face actual persecution in our lifetimes.  Brothers and Sisters, stand firm.  Jesus and his kingdom are worth it.  Our first parents in the faith stood firm until death and now sit with Jesus in the heavenlies, coheirs and sovereigns over this kingdom.  And for all its imperfections, what has been built by their heirs here on earth, this kingdom pushing the devil ever away, building churches in corners of the earth where once he reigned supreme, robbing him of his territory, ought to fill us with hope and faith for the future.  Dear Friends, the future belongs to Jesus and he has given us the privilege to have a part in making it so.  He has chosen us, he has called us, he has washed us clean with his own blood and filled us with his Spirit and he has not done so in vain.  So go out in peace to love and to serve the Lord.  To proclaim his good news.  To spread his kingdom until it fills the earth.  For Christ has died.  Christ is risen.  Christ will come again. Let's pray: O God, you have prepared for those who love you such good things as surpass our understanding: Pour into our hearts such love towards you, that we, loving you above all things, may obtain your promises, which exceed all that we can desire; through Jesus Christ our Lord, who lives and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit, one God, for ever and ever. Amen. [1] See Andrew Perriman, The Coming of the Son of Man (Milton Keynes: Paternoster, 2005), 224ff.

Monologato Podcast
CARMINATI Ep.5 - Il Colpo dei Caveau

Monologato Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 24, 2022 14:55


CARMINATI: Mestiere Bandito - Ascolta la Podcast Series completa su Audible >>> https://bit.ly/3QQrPtq Sinossi progetto: I criminali non vanno romanticizzati, non sono materiale da film perché quell'aspetto narrativo, per quanto emozionante e ben fatto, sarà sempre così distante dalla realtà da infastidire i diretti interessati prima o poi, soprattutto quelli che il mestiere lo fanno per soldi fino a un certo punto. Non chiamatelo Nero, non chiamatelo Samurai. Non chiamatelo proprio. Lui non ama essere al centro, anche se da una vita la cronaca ne parla ampiamente. Chi nasce dall'ideale, sia discutibile o meno. Chi cresce in un'Italia che non è quella di oggi ma che in pochi anni passa attraverso fatti che sono indiscutibilmente già storia del paese. Chi li vive da protagonista, che sia vero o falso, passa alla storia come l'anello mancante tra l'etica morale e il caos. Un volto, un nome che porta dietro sé la consapevolezza di aver vissuto cose che nessuno saprà mai. Terra di mezzo, Mafia capitale, Banda della Magliana, Anni di Piombo, Strage di Bologna, Nuclei Armati Rivoluzionari. L'imputato è sempre lui e alla fine viene quasi sempre assolto. In due parole: Massimo Carminati. Regia e voce di Filippo Ruggieri @ Monologato Podcast Production Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Así las cosas
El problema no es defender o no a Maribel Domínguez, sino que el asunto es cómo abordamos este tema. Atendámoslo con perspectiva de género: Reimers

Así las cosas

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 24, 2022 7:56


Así lo señala la periodista deportiva en TNT Sports

Life Of Caesar
Nero #38 – A Woman Woo’d

Life Of Caesar

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 22, 2022 43:15


If you want to marry a woman, remember to kill her husband first The post Nero #38 – A Woman Woo'd appeared first on Life Of The Caesars.

ONU News
Violência baseada no gênero no Haiti leva Brasil a pedir resposta urgente

ONU News

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 3:44


Tricô de Pais
#158 - Sobre gênero e afeto

Tricô de Pais

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 89:51


Hoje conversamos sobre amor, sobre crescer com muito carinho e liberdade, sobre poder ser quem quiser ser. Vem ouvir essa conversar deliciosa e importantíssima com esse casal lindo: Lana de Holanda e Edu França

The BreakPoint Podcast
Responding to Unfair Blame: Lessons from Nero and the Great Fire of Rome

The BreakPoint Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 19, 2022 5:03 Very Popular


Today, July 19, marks a dark day in Christian history. On this date in A.D. 64, the Great Fire of Rome left two-thirds of the Eternal City in ashes. According to the Roman historian Tacitus, the fire was sparked in a part of town concentrated with flammable goods, quickly spread by high winds, and burned over the course of the next week and a half. This was the stuff of nightmares.   According to Tacitus:  "The blaze in its fury ran first through the level portions of the city, then rising to the hills, while it again devastated every place below them; it outstripped all preventive measures, so rapid was the mischief and so completely at its mercy the city, with those narrow winding passages and irregular streets which characterized old Rome."  He went on to describe screaming women, helpless children, and panicked crowds, trampling everything before them.   The end of the blaze was not the end of the terror. On the throne at the time was Emperor Nero, a man notorious for his immorality and hatred of Christians. Suspicious by the way Nero refashioned the charred city into his own image, as well as by rumors that he “fiddled while Rome burned,” many Romans began to wonder if he had started the fire himself.  To forestall the whispers, Nero blamed the Christians. And why not? Christians were weird. They talked about eating flesh and drinking blood. They called their husbands “brother” and their wives “sister.” They denied the gods, like atheists. They thought a dead man had come back to life and was going to return one day in glory and, most pertinently, in vengeance.  Up to this point, believers had mostly been left alone by Roman authorities, but Nero found they were easy to pick on. In the days that followed, the Apostles Peter and Paul met their fates, along with an unknown but great number of other Christians.  If this was the first time Christians took heat for a public disaster, it certainly would not be the last. Christians have found themselves an unpopular minority in many cultural settings and have been consistently blamed for various disasters in various societies. A century and a half after Nero's attacks, Tertullian, a North African Christian writer, morbidly quipped, “If the Tiber rises too high, or the Nile too low, the remedy is always feeding Christians to the lions.” In 410, pagan writers suggested that the sacking of Rome by German tribes would not have happened had Rome not abandoned her gods for a supposedly immoral Christianity. That accusation led Augustine of Hippo to respond with his magnum opus, The City of God.   One of the most important works in the history of Western civilization, The City of God is still read, centuries later, by pastors, philosophers, and historians alike. In it, Augustine provided a thoroughgoing defense to a shallow trope leveled against Christians. He offered a litany of natural and military disasters and gross moral failings from Rome's supposedly purer and pagan past. With these examples, he undid the critique that Christians had somehow made life worse. If anything, in fact, the influence of biblical ideals had made things better.  Christians today face analogous accusations. We aren't being cast to the lions (at least not here in the West, anyway), but there's a clear and growing undercurrent of hostility toward Christians that often resembles the tropes used in ancient days. Christians have been blamed for the prevalence of poverty, natural disasters due to climate change, the degradation of science and technology, and all kinds of social and political oppression.   Our reply can be much the same as Augustine's. Oppression, poverty, military, and natural disasters are the common lot of humanity. They are common in times and places where the Gospel has never gone. However, in those places where Christianity has gone there are hospitals, universities, technological innovation, freedom, and an unusual insistence on human dignity.  Recently, the good that Christianity brought to the world has been described in books like Dominion by the (as yet!) non-Christian historian, Tom Holland, and the newer The Air We Breathe, by Anglican evangelist Glen Scrivener. These works remind us how bad the world was before Christ came, and how much of what we think of as good and valuable has come, not despite Christianity, but because of it. Any Christian who faces an unfair accusation today should read these books and be encouraged. Christianity is just as true and good today, as it was then.  

The Gary DeMar Podcast
The Martyrdom of Antipas

The Gary DeMar Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2022 31:11


Gary answers a listener question about the supposed historical fact that Antipas (mentioned in Revelation 2:13) was martyred in the mid-90s AD under Domitian. If true, this would mean the book of Revelation was written after the destruction of the city and the temple in AD 70. Preterists maintain that the book was written during Nero's reign in the mid-60s AD. So which view is correct and why does it matter?