Proper 24 First Psalm: Psalm 37:1–18 Psalm 37:1–18 (Listen) He Will Not Forsake His Saints 1 Of David. 37 Fret not yourself because of evildoers; be not envious of wrongdoers!2 For they will soon fade like the grass and wither like the green herb. 3 Trust in the LORD, and do good; dwell in the land and befriend faithfulness.24 Delight yourself in the LORD, and he will give you the desires of your heart. 5 Commit your way to the LORD; trust in him, and he will act.6 He will bring forth your righteousness as the light, and your justice as the noonday. 7 Be still before the LORD and wait patiently for him; fret not yourself over the one who prospers in his way, over the man who carries out evil devices! 8 Refrain from anger, and forsake wrath! Fret not yourself; it tends only to evil.9 For the evildoers shall be cut off, but those who wait for the LORD shall inherit the land. 10 In just a little while, the wicked will be no more; though you look carefully at his place, he will not be there.11 But the meek shall inherit the land and delight themselves in abundant peace. 12 The wicked plots against the righteous and gnashes his teeth at him,13 but the Lord laughs at the wicked, for he sees that his day is coming. 14 The wicked draw the sword and bend their bows to bring down the poor and needy, to slay those whose way is upright;15 their sword shall enter their own heart, and their bows shall be broken. 16 Better is the little that the righteous has than the abundance of many wicked.17 For the arms of the wicked shall be broken, but the LORD upholds the righteous. 18 The LORD knows the days of the blameless, and their heritage will remain forever; Footnotes  37:1 This psalm is an acrostic poem, each stanza beginning with the successive letters of the Hebrew alphabet  37:3 Or and feed on faithfulness, or and find safe pasture (ESV) Second Psalm: Psalm 37:19–40 Psalm 37:19–40 (Listen) 19 they are not put to shame in evil times; in the days of famine they have abundance. 20 But the wicked will perish; the enemies of the LORD are like the glory of the pastures; they vanish—like smoke they vanish away. 21 The wicked borrows but does not pay back, but the righteous is generous and gives;22 for those blessed by the LORD1 shall inherit the land, but those cursed by him shall be cut off. 23 The steps of a man are established by the LORD, when he delights in his way;24 though he fall, he shall not be cast headlong, for the LORD upholds his hand. 25 I have been young, and now am old, yet I have not seen the righteous forsaken or his children begging for bread.26 He is ever lending generously, and his children become a blessing. 27 Turn away from evil and do good; so shall you dwell forever.28 For the LORD loves justice; he will not forsake his saints. They are preserved forever, but the children of the wicked shall be cut off.29 The righteous shall inherit the land and dwell upon it forever. 30 The mouth of the righteous utters wisdom, and his tongue speaks justice.31 The law of his God is in his heart; his steps do not slip. 32 The wicked watches for the righteous and seeks to put him to death.33 The LORD will not abandon him to his power or let him be condemned when he is brought to trial. 34 Wait for the LORD and keep his way, and he will exalt you to inherit the land; you will look on when the wicked are cut off. 35 I have seen a wicked, ruthless man, spreading himself like a green laurel tree.236 But he passed away,3 and behold, he was no more; though I sought him, he could not be found. 37 Mark the blameless and behold the upright, for there is a future for the man of peace.38 But transgressors shall be altogether destroyed; the future of the wicked shall be cut off. 39 The salvation of the righteous is from the LORD; he is their stronghold in the time of trouble.40 The LORD helps them and delivers them; he delivers them from the wicked and saves them, because they take refuge in him. Footnotes  37:22 Hebrew by him  37:35 The identity of this tree is uncertain  37:36 Or But one passed by (ESV) Old Testament: Ezra 1 Ezra 1 (Listen) The Proclamation of Cyrus 1 In the first year of Cyrus king of Persia, that the word of the LORD by the mouth of Jeremiah might be fulfilled, the LORD stirred up the spirit of Cyrus king of Persia, so that he made a proclamation throughout all his kingdom and also put it in writing: 2 “Thus says Cyrus king of Persia: The LORD, the God of heaven, has given me all the kingdoms of the earth, and he has charged me to build him a house at Jerusalem, which is in Judah. 3 Whoever is among you of all his people, may his God be with him, and let him go up to Jerusalem, which is in Judah, and rebuild the house of the LORD, the God of Israel—he is the God who is in Jerusalem. 4 And let each survivor, in whatever place he sojourns, be assisted by the men of his place with silver and gold, with goods and with beasts, besides freewill offerings for the house of God that is in Jerusalem.” 5 Then rose up the heads of the fathers' houses of Judah and Benjamin, and the priests and the Levites, everyone whose spirit God had stirred to go up to rebuild the house of the LORD that is in Jerusalem. 6 And all who were about them aided them with vessels of silver, with gold, with goods, with beasts, and with costly wares, besides all that was freely offered. 7 Cyrus the king also brought out the vessels of the house of the LORD that Nebuchadnezzar had carried away from Jerusalem and placed in the house of his gods. 8 Cyrus king of Persia brought these out in the charge of Mithredath the treasurer, who counted them out to Sheshbazzar the prince of Judah. 9 And this was the number of them: 30 basins of gold, 1,000 basins of silver, 29 censers, 10 30 bowls of gold, 410 bowls of silver, and 1,000 other vessels; 11 all the vessels of gold and of silver were 5,400. All these did Sheshbazzar bring up, when the exiles were brought up from Babylonia to Jerusalem. (ESV) New Testament: 1 Corinthians 16:1–9 1 Corinthians 16:1–9 (Listen) The Collection for the Saints 16 Now concerning1 the collection for the saints: as I directed the churches of Galatia, so you also are to do. 2 On the first day of every week, each of you is to put something aside and store it up, as he may prosper, so that there will be no collecting when I come. 3 And when I arrive, I will send those whom you accredit by letter to carry your gift to Jerusalem. 4 If it seems advisable that I should go also, they will accompany me. Plans for Travel 5 I will visit you after passing through Macedonia, for I intend to pass through Macedonia, 6 and perhaps I will stay with you or even spend the winter, so that you may help me on my journey, wherever I go. 7 For I do not want to see you now just in passing. I hope to spend some time with you, if the Lord permits. 8 But I will stay in Ephesus until Pentecost, 9 for a wide door for effective work has opened to me, and there are many adversaries. Footnotes  16:1 The expression Now concerning introduces a reply to a question in the Corinthians' letter; see 7:1; also verse 12 (ESV) Gospel: Matthew 12:15–21 Matthew 12:15–21 (Listen) God's Chosen Servant 15 Jesus, aware of this, withdrew from there. And many followed him, and he healed them all 16 and ordered them not to make him known. 17 This was to fulfill what was spoken by the prophet Isaiah: 18 “Behold, my servant whom I have chosen, my beloved with whom my soul is well pleased. I will put my Spirit upon him, and he will proclaim justice to the Gentiles.19 He will not quarrel or cry aloud, nor will anyone hear his voice in the streets;20 a bruised reed he will not break, and a smoldering wick he will not quench, until he brings justice to victory;21 and in his name the Gentiles will hope.” (ESV)
LDS Scholar Patrick Mason As political divides increase and intensify both in the US and in the Church, how do we hold it together? What was the significance of Elder Holland's BYU speech and when it comes to the family, what is doctrine? In Patrick's new book, Proclaim Peace, how should we look at conflict? And is there a political problem in academia? Website - https://www.cwicmedia.com
There I was, living my tidy little mainstream Protestant life, when Karl Barth sprung the Blumhardts on me. Took a few years (or decades) to follow up, but now I (and even Dad) have become fans of these indigenous German Lutheran revivalists. In this episode we discuss the difference between revivals stemming from European Pietist roots and from American roots, cover the lives of Johann Christoph Blumhardt (who proclaimed Christ's victory over the devil) and his son Christoph Friedrich Blumhardt (who proclaimed Christ's victory over the Christian), reflect on the complementary roles and mutual need of church and revival for one another, and speculate that "renewal" might after all be a better term than revival, in more ways than one. Notes: 1. Ising, Johann Christoph Blumhardt, Life and Work 2. Zahl, Pneumatology and Theology of the Cross in the Preaching of Christoph Friedrich Blumhardt (and by all means check out his newer book, The Holy Spirit and Christian Experience) 3. Winn, Jesus Is Victor! The Significance of the Blumhardts for the Theology of Karl Barth 4. Weiss, Jesus' Proclamation of the Kingdom of God 5. Among my writings on these topics, see: A Guide to Pentecostal Movements for Lutherans; "How Is Your Revival Going?"; blog posts in my Lutheran saint series on Johann Christoph Blumhardt and Gottlieben Dittus, and Christoph Friedrich; and keep your eyes open for a forthcoming book on Nenilava, the prophetess of Madagascar! 6. Related episodes: Revival and Church; Illness and Healing; All About Prayer And hey! If you've made it this far in the show notes, you're probably a super fan, and should consider declaring yourself as one on Patreon. You can start at just $2 a month (which is basically a buck an episode). Give more monthly and you get swag. Or just pay us a visit at sarahhinlickywilson.com and paulhinlicky.com!
Michael Davitt GACIn October 2006 and again in August 2021 I was asked to give a talk on Michael Davitt to the members of Davitts GAC on the Falls Road as part of the Davitts Culture, Sport and History Weekend. I enjoyed the craic. My thanks to Chairperson Tommy Shaw, Terry Park and others for a good evening. The Future of Moore StreetLast Thursday the relatives of the Signatories of the 1916 Proclamation of the Republic and the Moore Street Preservation Trust launched their detailed plan for the protection of the 1916 Moore Street Battlefield site and for its development as a historic cultural quarter. They were joined at the launched by many of those, including … and Mary Lou McDonald TD and others who have campaigned against the developer led proposal for the area that has been produced by British company Hammerson.Tony McMahonThe great Tony McMahon has died. A musician and broadcaster Tony was one of the giants of traditional music. His music on the button accordion was passionate, deeply Irish, poignant, uplifting and spiritual.
Retour sur la propagande impériale et les silences sur l'esclavage: que disait-on et ne disait-on pas de l'Empire? Un épisode en compagnie de: Diana Paton, professeure d'histoire à l'Université d'Édimbourg, spécialiste des Caraïbes, de l'esclavage et de l'impérialisme. Elle est entre autres l'auteure de "The cultural politics of Obeah: religion, colonialism and modernity in the Caribbean world" (Cambridge University Press, 2015). Nicolas Bancel, professeur d'histoire contemporaine à l'Université de Lausanne, spécialiste de l'histoire coloniale et post-coloniale mais également de l'histoire du sport. Il a publié "Le postcolonialisme", (PUF) et "Enseignement, formation et biopolitique, du colonial au postcolonial" (dans Enjeux postcoloniaux de l'enfance et de la jeunesse. Espace francophone (1945-1980) (Peter Lang, 2019). Et John MacKenzie, professeur émérite d'histoire impériale à l'Université de Lancaster, qui a été l'un des premiers à s'intéresser aux aspects populaires et culturels de l'impérialisme. Il est l'auteur de "The Encyclopedia of Empire" (Wiley-Blackwell, 2016) et "Scotland, Empire and Decolonisation in the Twentieth Century" (2015). Ils sont interviewés par Etienne Duval, journaliste franco-écossais basé à Édimbourg et ancien correspondant de la RTS à Londres. Illustration: détail du tableau "Proclamation de la liberté des noirs aux colonies", peint en 1849 par François-Auguste Biard (1799 - 1882). En France, l'ordonnance de 1315 de Louis X le Hutin promulgue le "Privilège de la terre de France", faisant de tout esclave posant le pied sur le sol français un homme libre. Cependant, l'esclavage se développera dans les colonies françaises au XVIIe siècle. Il faudra attendre le 27 avril 1848 pour que soit adopté le Décret d'abolition de l'esclavage. (© Yann Caradec / flickr)
Garrett goes solo & has a wild proclamation about college football history. They give predictions on MLB playoffs. Garrett has an interesting take on the Urban Meyer situation. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
This Wednesday episode begins with an apology about the missing Monday episode and some ample clean-up from the weekend on Sam Burns, the Dunhill, Celine Boutier, and a Swedish killer. There's also a digression on whether the Town Crier has to make an announcement and declaration about the town fool in NE Florida. Then Andy and Brendan are on to the schedule of the week, which leads to Martin Laird appreciation and a couple unrelated stories about their scant few visits to Las Vegas. They ponder if every Champions Tour event should just be a guy and his friends, like this week's “Furyk and Friends” in Jacksonville. The LPGA event earns event of the week honors but one move that does not earn praise is the big news that the Dinah Shore will be relocating to Texas in the coming years. They discuss this at length in the news segment, which also features a chat on the newly announced Bryson-Brooks Match V at the Wynn in Vegas.
Many Descendants of Afrikans enslaved in the US agree that education is a fundamental part of any reparations demand. We will explore why education is so important to reparations and specific ways education can be addressed thru reparations. Special Guest - Yaa Asantewaa Nzingha is an award-winning activist, lecturer, educator, and actress. She is a contributing author to the Essence Magazine Bestseller, Should America Pay? Slavery and the Raging Debate on Reparations and The Osiris Papers. Yaa Asantewaa is widely known for using her teaching and theater experience to raise academics, self-esteem, and consciousness in Black youth. She also received the prestigious Audelco Lead Actress Award. Yaa Asantewaa is the recipient of numerous awards from community and national organizations for her activist work and instructional techniques. In June of 2019, the State of New York presented her with a Proclamation acknowledging her Outstanding Educational Leadership. She is a graduate of Central State University and studied at the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, and Columbia University. After graduating, she began teaching and counseling urban students. She was affected and drawn to those whom many call “troubled youth”. Her impact on her students was profound. Raising their test scores and self-esteem to record highs led to her appointment as a professor at Medgar Evers College where she taught, trained, and counseled educators on how to effectively teach Black youth. Presently, Yaa Asantewaa Nzingha's attention is focused on working for the release of US-held political prisoners, many of who have been incarcerated for over 30/40 years for fighting for the liberation of Black people. She also actively works to seek reparations for Black people who have suffered injustices and injuries in America. N'COBRA, The National Coalition of Blacks for Reparations in America is an organization based out of Washington, DC, that seeks full repair for the descendants of former victims of slavery in the United States based on the United Nations's five forms of Reparations. Visit N'COBRA online. On Twitter @NCOBRA40
On this episode of Courtsiders, Dimitri and I go over the whole Ben Simmons / Philadelphia relationship to see if the end is near, we also go into the whole vaccine situation in the NBA, plus more!
Collierville Mayor Stan Joyner, with Vice Mayor Maureen Fraser, share their experiences during a live discussion about last week's tragic events. Join as the Mayor reads a new Proclamation, discusses current activity, and provides an update on victim status, future preparedness and ongoing resources for the public. We're publishing this video without time stamps this week as we hope the community watches the full show. Stay strong, everyone.
12PM - The Big Lead // City of Winlock proclamation claiming Gov. Inslee has narcissistic personality disorder // Obnoxious mask rules for kids at lunch // GUEST: Winlock Mayor Brandon Svenson on his Gov. Inslee proclamation // Biden with Boris, still no questions See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
1. Why preach? --- GOD'S PEOPLE HAVE ALWAYS GATHERED TOGETHER FOR THE PROCLAMATION OF HIS WORD --- PREACHING TEACHES EVERYONE HOW TO READ THE WORD OF GOD --- PREACHING CHANGES US ONE WEEK AT A TIME --- 2. What in the world do you do Monday–Saturday? --- 1. How does this point to Jesus and what do they for the journey there? --- 2. Where is the magic trick? --- 3. How can I surprise Broca? --- 4. Rehearse. Remove. Reorder. Repeat. --- “How To Listen To A Sermon” by George Whitfield “Therefore consider carefully how you listen” (Luke 8:18) --- 1. Come to hear, not out of curiosity, but from a sincere desire to know and do your duty. --- 2. Give diligent heed to the things that are spoken from the Word of God. --- 3. Do not entertain even the least prejudice against the minister. --- 4. Be careful not to depend too much on a preacher, or think more highly of him than you ought to think. --- 5. Make particular application to your own hearts of everything that is delivered. --- 6. Pray to the Lord, before, during, and after every sermon
Text: Luke 12:8-9 Series: “The Church Your New Pastor Deserves” I think it was back in high school that I was introduced to the award-winning novel by Ralph Ellison titled The Invisible Man. You may have been assigned that book as well as you were coming along. The plot, of course, revolves around a young African American man who goes about his life without anyone's acknowledgement so that his existence as a minority in a majority-ruled world is insignificant and irrelevant, so much so that to him, it seems as if he is “invisible.” Hence the title, The Invisible Man. When I was first introduced to the book, I found it hard to relate to. After all, as a white male from a privileged family in my small town, visibility wasn't a concern for me. Truth be told, I probably craved a bit more invisibility. But now that I'm a pastor of a church in a season of life where the larger society doesn't respect institutions in general and the church in particular, at least not like they once did, I see Ellison's point more clearly. It's no fun to find yourself in a place where no one seems to pay attention to you anymore. I'm not talking about finding yourself in a place where people disagree with you. At least then they would be paying attention. I'm talking about finding yourself in a place where others don't even value your existence so that for all intents and purposes to them you are invisible. It seems to me that the primary challenge every church must face in the coming days is the challenge of regaining its visibility – not so much the church regaining a position of prominence in larger society. I don't know if such a thing exists anymore, and I don't know if it was ever something the church should have ever sought to begin with. I'm referring more to the church's ability to regain a hearing in the cultural conversations that are taking place so that our message – the message of the good news of Jesus Christ – might turn hearts away from the narratives of despair that are keeping so many from the abundance that God in Christ wants everyone to know. This concern also seemed to have weighed heavily on Jesus' heart as speaks to his disciples, preparing them for God's future in general and God's Final Judgment in particular. One thing to note about the Gospels, they are not merely biographies of Jesus, like biographies we might read of other famous individuals. Certainly, they contain important facts about Jesus' life: where he was born, how he lived his life, the manner in which he died, and in Jesus' case, the way God brought him back to life. But more than offering us historical details of Jesus' life, the Gospels are first and foremost sermons, intended to instruct the church on how to carry on the ministry of Jesus in our world today. That's why when we read the Gospels in that light we see more clearly how as the church we might find our voice in a season when only bad news has the floor and be seen once again as a community of faith that exists not just for itself but for the betterment of all humankind. In this section of Luke's Gospel, or better I should say Luke's sermon, Jesus is teaching his disciples as a large crowd gathers around to listen in. It's the perfect setting for what Jesus has for his disciples to hear, given how they are surrounded by people who are desperate for a message that will lead them to life. “I tell you,” Jesus says to them. “Whoever publicly acknowledges me before others, the Son of Man will also acknowledge before the angels of God. But whoever disowns me before others will be disowned before the angels of God.” Without question, Jesus was concerned that in due time his visibility would be in question, as this crowd, many of whom would hail him on Palm Sunday as the coming Messiah, would turn against him by that next Friday and press Pilate, the Roman governor, to crucify him. And how would his disciples handle that turn of events? Their willingness to proclaim Jesus would be the deciding factor. From its very inception the church has always been a community of proclamation. No one got that better than Luke, who in his first volume, the Gospel of Luke, has disciples going out post-Easter to announce the Gospel message – the women at the tomb, the two disciples on the road to Emmaus, the disciples in the upper room – “it is true! Jesus is not invisible! We have seen the Lord.” And in his second volume, the book of Acts, Luke tells of the Risen Jesus' instructions to those first believers that as they receive the Holy Spirit's power, they are to go forth as his witnesses, “to Jerusalem, to Judea, to Samaria, and to the uttermost parts of the world.” Such is still Jesus' command to the church – to acknowledge him before others, to make his Risen Presence known to this world, to stand with him and for him in a day when every poll that is taken on every matter has more and more people opting for “undecided” than anything else. In such a day, can you publicly acknowledge Jesus so that in the day of Judgment Jesus will also acknowledge you? The temptation so many churches face is to substitute programs for proclamation. Part of that impulse stems from their concern that they not come off as intrusive or overbearing, like that person you don't want to be like who always has to weigh in on every conversation, whether their opinion is wanted or not. And so, because these churches know they must find ways to connect with the larger culture, they decide to offer programs that they hope will meet desired needs in the community. I have nothing against programs per se. Programs are important. Activities are essential. Ministries do matter. But even then, those programs must serve the church's mission of proclaiming the good news of Jesus Christ and representing that community of faith's commitment to elevating Jesus. Otherwise, they amount to nothing more than entertainment or baby-sitting or life-improvement skills – things you could just as easily get at the YMCA or civic club of your choice. What makes the church necessary is our readiness to point people to Jesus, which if done respectfully and humbly and graciously will always command a hearing, not because of who we are, but rather because of who Jesus is. So, let this church continue to be defined, even as we always have, more by what we say than what we offer. Let us recognize that the times have changed and whereas we once were able to rely on our strategic location and exemplary ministries to attract people, we now must become more missional, as we go out into this community to speak Jesus' joy into the despair and disillusionment that abound. We must name Jesus in our everyday conversations. We must live in such a way that our deeds give credibility to our witness. We must exude our Easter hope that because we serve a Risen Lord in every circumstance and situation, by siding with him a new world is always possible. Only then will Mountain Brook Baptist Church see people checking out what's going on in our most strategic location and finding fulfillment through their participation in our exemplary activities. More importantly, only then will we in the midst of all life's uncertainties know the blessed assurance that faith in Jesus provides and the perfect peace of knowing how in the Day of Judgment, because we have acknowledged him, Jesus in turn will acknowledge us. On that Day we will be visible and we will be validated and, praise God, we will be victorious. Luke 12:8-9
This week Steve delves into chapter 11 of Matthew's Gospel.Which is more important... Proclamation of the Gospel or demonstration of the Gospel?Why is it that the Church grows faster under persecution?Will Christians actually be judged by Jesus?This week's episode is brought to you by our feeding program. You can give today at www.impactnations.com/feedingSteve references Christopher A. Hall's "Reading the Scriptures with the Church Fathers".
The election of 1934 saw Democrats gain headway nationally in the wake of the election of Franklin Delano Roosevelt. But Republicans in Kelayres, Pennsylvania, dominated by the Bruno family, weren't going to go down without a fight. Twitter: https://twitter.com/PodcastDarkness Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agable_fd/ Part of the Straight Up Strange Network: https://www.straightupstrange.com/ Opening music from https://filmmusic.io. "Dark Child" by Kevin MacLeod (https://incompetech.com). License: CC BY (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Closing music by Soma. SOURCES “2 Commissioners Arrested for Plot in Bruno's Escape.” Reading Times, December 24, 1936. “14 Year Old Girl of Kelayres Has Flag Recognized.” Hazelton Standard-Speaker, January 15, 1935. “50 Republican Votes Gained in Kline Twp.” Pottsville Republican-Herald, November 13, 1933. “A Proclamation.” Hazleton Standard-Speaker, November 8, 1934. “Bruno Trial to Reach Jury By Next Friday.” Pottsville Republican and Herald, September 17, 1935. “Contest Kline Twp. Election.” Pottsville Republican, December 6, 1933. “Dramatic Scene as Woman Shouts Answer to Bruno.” Hazelton Standard-Speaker, January 29, 1935. “Eye-Witnesses in Kelayres Case Ready to Testify.” Hazelton Standard-Speaker, January 14, 1935. “Four Bruno Men Hear Murder Writ in County Prison.” Hazleton Standard-Speaker, November 8, 1934. “Joseph Bruno Found Guilty of Voluntary Manslaughter; Carries Six to Twelve Years.” Shenandoah Evening Herald, February 7, 1935. “Kline Township Recount Stands.” Hazleton Plain Speaker, November 14, 1933. “News of the South Side.” Hazleton Plain Speaker, December 30, 1933. “Mandamus Action in Kline Township.” Hazleton Plain Speaker, August 31, 1933. “Three Are Dead in Voting Feud.” New Castle News, November 6, 1934. “Unspeakable Outrage, Declares Gov. Pinchot of Hazleton Slayings.” New Castle News, November 6, 1934. “Voice in Broken English Vividly Outlined Rat-Tat-Tat of Gunfire.” Hazelton Standard-Speaker, January 18, 1935. “Witnesses Back in Kelayres Homes.” Hazleton Standard-Speaker, November 8, 1934. Cerullo, John and Gennaro Delena. “The Kelayres Massacre.” Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography 107:3 (July 1983). Hoover, Stephanie. The Kelayres Massacre: Politics & Murder in Pennsylvania's Anthracite Coal Country. Xxx Newsreel Report about the Massacre - (1) 1934 Kelayres Massacre - YouTube The woman interviewed towards the end is, I think, either Irene Condor or Sarah Fiorilla. The scruffy man shown lying in a hospital bed is most likely Edward Vespucci.
Eva P. opens our Wednesday night Bible study series Praise, Prayer and Proclamation of the Word with an introduction from Philippians 1: 1-11. Sandy R. reads the Scripture. A number of congregants respond to Eva's questions. Click the arrow below, or if you're reading this in an email you can click this link, to play the service: This service is available for download free on iTunes, where you can also subscribe to our podcast. Search for "Westchester Chapel" on the iTunes Store.If you want to know more about starting a relationship with Jesus Christ visit www.WestchesterChapel.org/Salvation.
Deeper Dive Theme: Dawn, JWald and Pastor Jen examing why reading the Bible can change your life. Episode Title: Embracing His Word Hosts: JWald & Dawn Williams Guest: Pastor Jennifer Hernandez Date: September 8, 2021 Tags: #psdapodcast #podcast #crisis #DeeperDive #AdventistPodcast #ChristianPodcast #AdventistPodcasts #psdatv #promise #prayer #bible #GodsWord #providence #protection #perseverance #patience #proclamation For more life lessons and inspirational content, please visit us at http://www.plantationsda.tv. Church Copyright License (CCLI) License Number: 1659090 CCLI Stream License License Number: CSPL079645 Support the show: https://adventistgiving.org/#/org/ANTBMV/envelope/start See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Pastor Jahill Richards expounds the biblical realities of Gospel liberation and proclamation
This sermon series title is about church. More specifically, what is the church for? What does the church mean to you? And what should the church mean to the world? The Presbyterian (USA) denomination has some historic statements called the “Great Ends of the Church” that attempt to speak to these questions. In this series, Rev. Tom Are reflects on each of these statements to mine their wisdom for our lives in these days. Our scripture reading is John 3:1-10.Support the show (https://www.villagepres.org/giving.html)
Subscribe for more Videos: http://www.youtube.com/c/PlantationSDAChurchTV Theme: Embracing the Word of God allows us to experience the abundance of His providence, protection and perseverance upon our lives. Title: Embracing His Word Speaker: Pastor Jennifer Hernandez Key text: https://www.bible.com/bible/59/PRV.30.5.esv Notes: http://bible.com/events/48758311 Date: September 4, 2021 Tags: #psdatv #promise #prayer #bible #GodsWord #providence #protection #perseverance #patience #proclamation For more life lessons and inspirational content, please visit us at http://www.plantationsda.tv. Church Copyright License (CCLI) License Number: 1659090 CCLI Stream License License Number: CSPL079645 Support the show: https://adventistgiving.org/#/org/ANTBMV/envelope/start See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Nous sommes le 4 septembre. Le 4 septembre 1870 en France...profitant de la capture de Napoléon III par les prussiens à Sedan… les parisiens et les Républicains incarnés notamment par Leon Gambetta proclamaient la IIIè République... mettant fin au second Empire... La proclamation de la IIIè République... C'est notre retro sonore du jour avec des archives de l'INA... l'Institut National de l'Audiovisuel.
All Local Morning for 09/01/21 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Listen to Cristina Rabadán-Diehl, PharmD, PhD, MPH's 30 year+ public health journey and learn about her journey in spreading the word about opioid issues in the hispanic community & the impact of community involvement. Testimony of mothers who have dealt with opioid issues in their families created by Montgomery County Collaboration Council:English version: https://youtu.be/kC_0CniBvVYSpanish version: https://youtu.be/Y9fhQeKVrg0Biden's Proclamation on Overdose Awareness Week 2021: https://www.whitehouse.gov/briefing-room/presidential-actions/2021/08/27/a-proclamation-on-overdose-awareness-week-2021/SAMHSA report on Opioids and Hispanics (in English and Spanish): https://store.samhsa.gov/product/The-Opioid-Crisis-and-the-Hispanic-Latino-Population-An-Urgent-Issue/PEP20-05-02-002?referer=from_search_resultThank you for joining us and subscribe today! Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/SanaSanaLPH.
“Has God Rejected His People?” Psalm 60 When it seems that God has rejected us, we must run to God in prayer and rest in His promises. 1. Perception of divine rejection (vv. 1-3, 10) 2. Prayer for divine rescue (vv. 4-5, 11) 3. Proclamation of divine rule (vv. 6-9, 12) The post “Has God Rejected His People?” appeared first on Emmaus Bible Church.
ORS 336.035 Required courses of study; supplemental courses; district courses; courses concerning sexually transmitted diseases.ORS326.327 Agreement by superintendent to ensure availability of instruction of Chinese languageClick here for information: Parents' Rights In Education MonthOur Proclamation is simple. We are asking school boards, who do you represent? The Proclamation establishes an understanding between school districts and their communities. It's a win win for everyone. It's time to re-establish parent's rights in education!Support the show (https://www.parentsrightsined.com/support-the-cause.html)
John appeared, baptizing in the wilderness and proclaiming a baptism of repentance for the forgiveness of sins (Mark 1:4). Check out Andy's YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCPFw5tMsQD3WPxFNBrk2lXQ For more Christian podcasts like this, visit www.mediagratiae.org/podcasts.
August 25, 2021 Jer. 52:12-34; Ps. 100:1-5; Prov. 22:1; Titus 9-15
Elder Holland gave a stirring speech to BYU yesterday, August 23, 2021. He was direct in his approach while expressing his love for the institution of Brigham Young University. In this episode, I comment on why I believe he mentioned certain specifics, how BYU must stay true to its mission, and what does the future hold. Elder Holland's remarks included a focus on the Doctrine of the Family and marriage as well. This was a monumental speech deserving of its full delivery. I have linked it below- Elder Holland's Full Speech - https://youtu.be/CUEBJ3NdaCs Website - https://www.cwicmedia.com
The purpose of Psalm 84 is to open the eyes of God's people to the incredible privilege of having access to the place where God dwells, and to remind us that wickedness offers no reward that can compare to the joy of being in relationship with God. As we explore this passage, we realize that: contrasting, trusting, and submitting can change your perspective and change your life. A Passion for God and His Temple: For the psalmist nothing is more lovely than the dwelling place of God. The temple represents God's presence, but the psalmist longs for the very presence of God Himself. The Presence of God on the Way: Our strength is found in walking with God, and in remembering we are only pilgrims in this life passing through. A Proclamation of Trust in God: The Psalmist sings about the comparative goodness of God in relation to the all else the world offers. As Spurgeon wrote, God's worst is better than the devil's best. So, we can be confident in our trust and submission to the Lord of Hosts. The Psalmist begins with a desire to fellowship with God end ends with encouraging all to trust in Him. Similarly, we who have been blessed with salvation through Jesus should be the most earnest to share the good news with others. Psalm 84
"Ralph Hancock, BYU Political Philosophy Professor" Ralph discusses the current political environment at BYU and the changes he's seen over the last 34 years. We also discuss hiring practices, BYU's future direction, and the role of the Proclamation on the Family. Professor Hancock guides us through the developing philosophies that bring us to our current left and right politics today. And finally, a discussion on the roles of revelation and reason. How should they work together? Website - https://www.cwicmedia.com
Lot's of Steelers talk including a Proclamation from the Crowl Man about the Steelers. We then talk about Big Ben playing in the preseason game, and why Crowley thinks it's a bad idea. Mike Richards is out as Jeopardy host, and we cancel people for the week.