Female spouse; woman who is married
When we made the transfer from being lost and dead in sin to crossing the line and having new life in Jesus Christ, we changed masters. We were under the mastery of sin and now we are under the mastery of Jesus Christ. To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/1170/29
How did the Wives come up with "Use Your Words" and do they follow their own advice? Do the Wives still play on the second date? Does Kat still use her Bedazzler before each theme party? What other stories and advice from Season 1 is still true and what has changed? In this episode, Ams and Kat reflect on Season 1: the good, the bad and the silly. The Wives developed the idea of the podcast while in COVID lockdown, thinking if they can't play, why not talk about it in front of a microphone! They discuss how their play style has changed over time and discuss the definition of a demisexual and demisexuality. They also share behind the scenes details on the recording and production process of the podcast. Now is a great time to re-listen to Season 1 while you wait for Season 4 to launch. Links to episodes from Season 1: 2HotWives Use Their Words 2HotWives Hit the Dating Scene 2HotWives Get to Play All About Erotica! (aka: The Wives Turbo Charge Their Sex Drive and Level Up Their Fantasies Through Sexy Stories) Impact Play (aka: This will only hurt a little bit) Triggers (aka: When Rough Sex Triggers Bad Feels) Sexy Dress Up Role Play the 2HotWives Way
Listen to our subscriber episode: The Times We Lie Subscribe to Mamamia Do the wives of problematic men owe us anything? We unpack the scrutiny Bijou Phillips has faced, after announcing she is filing for divorce from Danny Masterson. Plus, we explain what an "Office 10" is, and why everyone is talking about it. And, Holly, Mia and Clare have thoughts on how to survive the friendship "stretch", when your friends become parents.The End BitsThe End Bits: Listen to our latest subscriber episode: The Times We Lie Listen to: Leigh Sales And Lisa Millar: The Introvert And The Extrovert Listen to: Your Hard Questions About The Voice, Answered. Want more from Mia? Mia Freedman's Babble Newsletter Complete the survey for a chance to go in the running to win a $50 gift voucher - survey link here. RECOMMENDATION: Holly wants you to listen to This American Life - The Call Sign up to the Mamamia Out Loud Newsletter for all our recommendations in one place. GET IN TOUCH: Feedback? We're listening. Leave us a voicememo or email us at email@example.com Join our Facebook group Mamamia Outlouders to talk about the show. Follow us on Instagram @mamamiaoutloud CREDITS: Hosts: Holly Wainwright, Clare Stephens & Mia Freedman Producer: Emeline Gazilas Assistant Production: Tahli Blackman Audio Producer: Leah Porges Mamamia acknowledges the Traditional Owners of the Land we have recorded this podcast on, the Gadigal people of the Eora Nation. We pay our respects to their Elders past and present, and extend that respect to all Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures.Become a Mamamia subscriber: https://www.mamamia.com.au/subscribeSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
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We are so excited to highlight this week's #QueerRelationshipGoals, Chris and Jay (@christopherandjason) on the episode. Not only do their hearts beat for one another, but these incredible guys have made room in their hearts to foster children as well. There is no limit to their love and that is why we adore them. Follow them on IG and give them YOUR love. Then, Marko and Tony gather to talk about the relationship theory of the flower and the gardener and how it pertains to their union.. In relationships, which one are you? Do you believe you and your partner should only play one role at all times? Then, the guys sit down to read the September edition of Listener Sh!tuations, and try to solve the world's problems … Critelli-style.Shit to Put On Your Radar:Stop everything you are doing and give the Relationsh!t Podcast a five-star rating and glowing review on your favorite podcast platform! Your reviews help the podcast get to more listeners.
From parapsychological phenomenons to psychedelic trips and strange eggs at the bottom of the ocean, this episode takes some serious twists and turns. Chonny and Misha also manage to discuss the intended topic of the day: a thought piece in The Cut about whether children ruin friendships. The Wives are all riled up...and all over the place! Come on, Wednesday Let's get freaky!
You can prevent a veteran suicide today and what the enemy is doing to marriage and marriage, Samantha Means, Marine, friend, author, life coach and my sister in Christ joins us.Samantha Means, author, Marine, Christian, and life coach, joins us today. Through her vulnerability to tell her story of the trauma she has endured, she shares with us how this informs her practice of helping others work through their own trauma. She also shares about her heart for the healing of marriage and her passion to help veterans. She shares with us how to see the signs in veterans who need help and the wonderful program herself and her partners have set up as a healing resource.What does God's Word say? Ephesians 5:21-33Instructions for Christian Households21 Submit to one another out of reverence for Christ.22 Wives, submit yourselves to your own husbands as you do to the Lord. 23 For the husband is the head of the wife as Christ is the head of the church, his body, of which he is the Savior. 24 Now as the church submits to Christ, so also wives should submit to their husbands in everything.25 Husbands, love your wives, just as Christ loved the church and gave himself up for her 26 to make her holy, cleansing[b] her by the washing with water through the word, 27 and to present her to himself as a radiant church, without stain or wrinkle or any other blemish, but holy and blameless. 28 In this same way, husbands ought to love their wives as their own bodies. He who loves his wife loves himself. 29 After all, no one ever hated their own body, but they feed and care for their body, just as Christ does the church— 30 for we are members of his body. 31 “For this reason a man will leave his father and mother and be united to his wife, and the two will become one flesh.” 32 This is a profound mystery—but I am talking about Christ and the church. 33 However, each one of you also must love his wife as he loves himself, and the wife must respect her husband.Episode Links:Victim to Victorious: A Journey of Overcoming Paperback https://www.jraphaconsulting.com4Patriots https://4patriots.com Protect your family with Food kits, solar generators and more at 4Patriots. Use code TODD for 10% off your first purchase. Alan's Soaps https://alanssoaps.com/TODD Use coupon code ‘TODD' to save an additional 10% off the bundle price. BiOptimizers https://bioptimizers.com/todd Use promo code TODD for 10% off your order. Bonefrog https://bonefrog.us Enter promo code TODD at checkout to receive 10% off your subscription. Bulwark Capital http://KnowYourRiskRadio.com Find out how Bulwark Capital Actively Manages risk. Call 866-779-RISK or visit KnowYourRiskRadio.com Patriot Mobile https://patriotmobile.com/herman Get free activation today with offer code HERMAN. Visit or call 878-PATRIOT. RuffGreens https://ruffgreens.com/todd Get your FREE Jumpstart Trial Bag of Ruff Greens, simply cover shipping. Visit or call 877-MYDOG-64. SOTA Weight Loss https://sotaweightloss.com SOTA Weight Loss is, say it with me now, STATE OF THE ART! Sound of Freedom https://angel.com/freedom Join the two million and see Sound of Freedom in theaters July 4th. GreenHaven Interactive https://greenhaveninteractive.com Digital Marketing including search engine optimization and website design.
This episode continues the conversation with Dianne Berg, author of What's behind our enduring fascination with wives and mothers who kill. In this episode, Nat Cardona and Diane talk about what causes wives and mothers to commit murder and how the public, judicial system and medical fields contribute and/or react to these criminal events. To listen to the first half of the interview with Dianne, click here. To learn more about Dianne Berg, click here. Episode transcript Note: The following transcript was created by Slack and may contain misspellings and other inaccuracies as it was generated automatically: Welcome to Lee Enterprise's Late Edition Crime Beat Chronicles. I'm your host Nat Cardona. In this episode, we're continuing the exploration of a niche area of true crime stories, the obsession that fans seem to have with killer wives and mothers. We're back with Diane Berg, a professor at Clark University and author of the article What's behind our enduring fascination with wives and mothers who kill? She is very much an expert on this complex topic. If you haven't listened to the first episode, go back and listen to the first half of my interview, please. Otherwise, we pick up the conversation back up by discussing some causes of what makes mothers and wives kill. I'm a mother myself and I'm, I'm actually pregnant. So I'm gonna have a baby in four weeks. I'm actually pregnant, but I'm having a baby in four weeks. Thank you. So I'm kind of like, you know, going through all these things and, you know, very much in the, you know, what makes me different from these other women who have done this historically or in more recent history. But the thing that comes to mind is there is just something so grabbing about when women do this, because you carry the child for so long and you birth the child and it's so much more intimate than the father who's removed and can kind of clean his hands in the sense of when there is a murder, you can go. You know, and that's because he's not involved. So in the natural process of pregnancy and birth. So, yeah, when there are these women historically or modern day that do this, it's like, well, you know, you just sit there and go, how how could this happen? How could this happen? And you do. The next point I want to get at is the openness nowadays that we have about talking about postpartum depression, because there seems to be a link with that postpartum psychosis. And you mentioned it's Lynsey Clancy who's kind of the most recent with that. So in your research and I is something you mentioned, I just want to clarify. Have you you've seen a difference between, let's say, 20, 30 years ago media coverage and nowadays media coverage of like like just jump into that. Okay. I mean, I kind of want to take those in order, if I may. So, yeah. First, going back to what you were talking about, how okay, when a man does it. Yes, that's terrible and bad and they're they're bad people. But when a woman does it, when a mother does it, especially, there's all this kind of language of the unnatural and the monstrous. And again, going back to, you know, right now, I've been rereading Euripides Medea all week to get ready for this class, because Medea is like the her murderous mother. Right. And a lot of times these these early modern mothers who kill their children, who, as you point out statistically are fewer than men who kill their children. It is then is now like men commit way more domestic violence than women do. But women do it. It gets more attention. And it's because of this unnatural list. Right? Women mothers are supposed to be, as you say, it's the natural process whereby we actually think we incubate the child. And there's a lot of that kind of language of like, how could she like a bloody like a bloody tiger? A tiger wouldn't do a thing like this. A snake wouldn't do a thing like this. The child that she nursed in her body for 40 weeks and fed with her breasts, and there's all this kind of language of like how unnatural this is that you would destroy your own creation in this way. And I think that's really deep. Obviously, that plays it. I think at a really macro level, it plays into fears about like God destroying the earth. But I think on the more kind of social and cultural level, it just flies in the face of everything that women are supposed to be. We're supposed to be kind and gentle and nurturing and giving and selfless, and all of these things are intimately tied up with our concept of the mother, right? The mother just gives and gives and gives. The mother is is a a you know, a vessel that never runs dry. Right. That's what it's supposed to be. And so if a mother not only fails to deliver on all those counts, but actually turns on her children and even destroys them, this like, taps into, I think, some really elemental fears. And I think that's why we're so interested in it. And I think that's why we stay interested in it. And as a mother, I'm a mother as well. I think it's it strikes a particular chord because it's that on the one hand, yes, there's that schadenfreude or. Right, There's that. Well, I didn't do that. You didn't do that? Yeah. My, my, my kid cried all day, too, but I didn't, you know, throw him out a window. There's that. But there's also the more interesting thing is that on some level, I think anyone who has ever had to care for a small child, an infant, especially if you have recently given birth and your own body and your own mind are still you know, you're not yourself yet. I think anyone who's been in that position has been that exhausted, that frustrated, felt that inadequate, felt how hard it is to live up to all those things. I just enumerated that mothers are supposed to be can understand how it happens. And that's terrifying that there but for the grace of God go. I write that if I hadn't had my support network, if I hadn't had my level of education, if I hadn't known how to find help. Right. That the I might have done a thing like that. And I think that's why we can't look away. I think that's a big part of it. Yeah, that is actually one of the notes that I was just rereading here is that it's hard to make peace with that because, you know, whether it be it's like take guys who who commit murder, there's often the you find out that they had childhood trauma they were abused but then there's plenty of people say, well, so was I. But I didn't it you know kill five people. It's kind of the same thing here. It's there's there's so many women who deal with postpartum depression and then it's very easy to say, well, I didn't do that and I would never think of doing that. But it's exactly what you say. It's when you stare in the face, it's like, well, it's a really thin line of what, you know, the possibility of it. It's just it's a weird thing to kind of I just grapple with an iron out. Yeah. And if there's actually, you know, things out of whack that would respond to medication, this isn't just even a this goes beyond just being exhaustion of being overwhelmed, feeling inadequate, all of which are incredibly legitimate things that, you know, I certainly experienced as a mother of three children. But then you actually add in some sort of, you know, chemical balance or mental illness or, you know, various factors. Women have no resources. They have no help, they have no money, no one cares about them. We have a government that cares very much about fetuses or at least claims to care very much about fetuses. It doesn't care so much about babies or their mothers. You know, if they wind up needing extra help. So in answer to your question about the sort of coverage of these things, I do think and I hope I'm not being optimistic, I do think that I'm seeing a shift in the coverage. It's not that there wasn't any mention when the when the Yates murders happened in 2001 or maybe it was. Yes, it was one. There was talk of the fact that this woman hadn't for one reason or another, she didn't get the care that she needed. And there were a lot of factors at play there. She and her husband were evangelical Christians. They were part of this quiver full movement, which basically they want you to have as many children for Jesus as possible. It's God's will. You just keep having children as long as God sends them to you. She was homeschooling them all she had already had. I can't remember now if it was after her second or third child. She'd had a pretty serious case of postpartum depression to the point where her her gynecologist said she shouldn't have any more children. This is going to happen again. It's going to get worse. But they had, I think, two more children after that. Anyway. She was being insufficiently monitored. I mean, there was a lot of talk about the fact that this woman was, in her own way, a victim. And there was a lot of finger pointing at the husband. His name was Rusty. Rusty Yates for continuing to, you know, have children with her and allowing her to homeschool the children. She had five children under the age of seven and, you know, wasn't taking her medication. And there was a lot going on there. So it wasn't that the coverage of her was completely unsympathetic, but there was an awful lot of she's a monster. She she couldn't have done it if she because the insanity defense, they're doing same thing with Lindsey Clancy. The prosecution is saying, well, no, no, she can't have been insane because she knew what she was doing. She was able to make a plan and carried out both Lindsey Clancy, Andrea Yates and Margaret Robinson, for that matter, wait until their husbands were away and they knew they had a window in order to commit the crimes. And the prosecution in Clancy's case and in this case have argued that that's impossible, because if she was insane, she couldn't have made a plan, she couldn't have carried it out, etc., etc.. Of course, we know that's not true. People, people suffering from psychosis can commit, make plans and carry them out all time. And it was initially charged with first degree murder and found guilty. And the jury didn't. They could have given her the death penalty. They they didn't, but they sent a sort of life in prison initially. And then they appealed several years later using an insanity defense, which which succeeded I don't actually think I don't have a crystal ball, but I think that the passage of 22 years is going to have made a difference in the Lindsey Clancy case. She is, you know, remains in a psychiatric facility. I, I think that there would be a great outcry if she actually were brought to trial for murder charges. And I think that there's been so much more in the press about postpartum depression and postpartum psychosis in the wake of Lindsey Clancy's. I mean, it's a crime. I but I hesitate to use that word. But in the wake of this very tragic incident, there's been so much more coverage of that and a lot more people coming forward, a lot of kind of op ed pieces, people saying, I have postpartum depression. This is what it's like. I you know, again, that could have been me. So I feel like there's a broader discussion about it. And you know, it was just I think two weeks ago that the government approved this medication for women with postpartum depression to be more widely distributed, which I feel is like a huge step forward. And, you know, I mean, I can talk obviously, I can talk about this all day. At the root of this, the fact that it's 2023 and we're only now it seems like having a really serious conversation about this just speaks to the degree to which women's issues are always pushed down the list. Right. Women's health, women's wellbeing, women's mental health. It's always bumped down the list. And of course, again, we're going back to mothers, right? Mothers aren't supposed to need anything. We're supposed to take care of everyone all the time and no one takes care of us. So I feel like, yes, progress. But wow, it's, you know, the 21st century. I know. We need to take a quick break, so don't go too far. It's fascinating to me. And I wonder if it's repeatedly fascinating to you just if this small increment of time is where we're starting to see that little switch turn to, you know, more in favor of the other possibilities that could be at play here. But 2023 compared to, you know, 16, 16, we're not you know, how how in the media things are typecasting with these types of crimes. Is it for it to be so not that much different? Is, oh, you know, how many how many things can you count, How many topics can you say are like that? Yeah, I mean, that's a great money generator. So I mean, I mean. Margaret Vincent, you know, I mean, she said ultimately that she had been, you know, she had fallen under evil influences and basically the devil made her do it. And you know, there's this great woodcut on the cover of the pamphlet about her, which is called The Pity Lost Mother Goes on, but we'll just call it a pity loss. Mother, for the sake of brevity that shows her with her children and she's strangling them and the devil is standing behind her. And he's got horns and claws and and he's he's basically making her do it. And after she had been in prison when she was apprehended, she said that she had been, you know, laboring under this terrible delusion. And there had been, like Roman Catholic neighbors who were trying to persuade her to become a Catholic. And that's like a bad influence at this time. And once she had been spoken to at length by a proper, you know, Protestant minister, she repented and recanted. And obviously she had to be hanged for it, but she at least was able to repent and make her peace. And so, like the the the end game of the pamphlet is that since she was truly repentant, you know, maybe she can be saved, right? Like, her body has to die, but maybe her soul can still be saved. But the important part is the repentance, right? Kind of say, yes, I did that. Yes, it was wrong in those days, you know, like, you know, I like to say yesterday's demonic possession might be today's postpartum psychosis or the other way around. Right. That, you know, these behaviors, there's got to be some kind of a just be an explanation as to be a reason. So, you know, if it's that, you know, I have a chemical imbalance and I need to, you know, take medication and be treated for it or like, oh, like I was actually possessed by it by a demon when this happened. There has to be some kind of resolution and you have to be sorry. Do you know off the top of your head with Lindsay Clancy if she said anything like in. Yeah, she said at her arraignment or I guess her she didn't speak at her arraignment, but her her counsel said that she said that she heard a voice in her head when her husband was gone. She sent her husband out on an errand. He was working from home because she was that she was sick. He had been working from home and she was doing well, apparently seemed to be doing well and hadn't had a good day with the children playing outside in the snow. And he was working from his home office and she texted him, recalled him and said, let's get takeout. And he said, Yeah. And so he sent him to a place that was about a half hour's drive away. And she said she heard a voice in her head telling her that she had to do it now, because if she didn't do it now, she wouldn't have another chance. That sounds pretty psychotic to me right? Andrea Yates said something pretty similar that, you know, she she knew that she would have to do it. Now. This was the chance and she had to take it. And something would have prevented them from doing these things. If, you know, if they hadn't taken these these opportunities, created, you know, these opportunities and and taken them. That's all we've really heard from her thus far. But apparently, she you know, she told her husband that you've done it. The husband has argued very movingly. I think that she deserves compassion and not condemnation, and that if he can forgive her, then, you know, then the people, the people on Facebook comment threads should probably, you know, dig deep and either find compassion or find the ability to get off that Facebook comment thread. Right. Oh, my gosh. Amen to that. I mean, and that that kind of brings me to my my parting thoughts here was how you ended your piece was there. It seems to be that there's two lanes of thought here when someone's digesting all of the true crime that they can, especially when it comes to wives of mothers. It seems it's the what did you call it, the shattered fruit. I can't. It just means that kind of it's a nasty word and there isn't a word in English that means this. Exactly. It basically means that the sort of pleasure, often a kind of guilty pleasure. We take in the misfortunes of others. But yeah, exactly. Exactly. So, you know, when when the Lindsay Clancey situation occurred, I know my immediate thought was like, oh my goodness, like, you know, social media, like, that's going to be an absolute pit of despair. You know, if you do the things that people the people's hot takes. Right. But but I feel like that visceral reaction that people have where they feel like they have to get in there and say, look, she's a monster and she should go to hell. Oh, those poor little angels, etc., etc.. That's very much part and parcel of that. Pushing it away. That can't be me. I'm not like that where you know, I'm not like that. I'm not a person who with my children, I'm not a person who would kill my husband. I'm not a person who, you know, would do X, Y, Z, terrible thing. And so I have to jump in here and do this very kind of like performative public condemnation of this thing to kind of distance myself from it, but also kind of reassure myself that, you know, that's not me, I'm different than that. I'm better than that. Right? That's actually the flip side of things. The other lane is what you had mentioned is that the appeal might lie in the fact that, oh, that light bulb thing, we might be capable of these things. It's kind of funny. And the thought that immediately came to me and this is always how I've felt about true crime, and especially on this topic, is like it's better to what is it the devil you know versus the devil you don't know, right? Yeah, that's just right. Well, I've been, you know, again, I've sort of been down this kind of classical tragedy rabbit hole this week. You know, I come back to what do we get out of this kind of stuff, Like, you know, here you are. You confess to being like you're constantly devouring this material, right? I do it. Lots of people I know do it. True crime, you know, has been so massive in recent years. Right. People just devour this stuff. I mean, it's always been very popular. It does seem like it's really kind of having a moment culturally. There's what we get from this stuff is is catharsis, Right? I mean, it's the same thing as as classical tragedy, right? We we watched the terrible thing happen, but the terrible thing hasn't happened to us. Now, if we're talking about a drama, if we're talking about Medea or Oedipus Rex or even Hamlet, yet the body, you know, the bodies are littering the stage and all these terrible things have happened. We have the the purging of pity and terror that comes. But no one has actually died. Nothing terrible has actually happened. We leave the theater feeling kind of scoured out and then we go and we we get a coffee and we chat about it. Right. But with the true crime stuff, someone has died. Something a real tragedy has occurred. And yet I still feel like it's that catharsis that you know, we see it, we watch it. You know, people watch to watch these trials when they can. Right? They need to see how it ends. And then they can walk away from it and it hasn't happened to us. Mhm. Right. We sort of had the, the, the purging of pity and terror but something terrible really has happened and still it's not like when a play is over and now the play is over. As you say, these stories happen over and over again. It's so, so accessible. Yeah, yeah, yeah. It's, I mean yeah that, yeah, yeah. And then there's that other thing. Go ahead, Go ahead. No, no, it's just kind of. I just feel like this. This appeal is kind of timeless, and it speaks to something in in like, the human condition. And I'm not sure it's a very nice thing in the human condition, but it certainly is. There. That's my thinking. Exactly. Yeah. It really it all ties in together. It's just. Yeah, definitely something to chew on, to use. I mean, what's next for you in this grand scheme of things. And I think going forward, I mean that's kind of a really open ended question. I, I mean, I'm excited for this, this course. I'm going to start teaching on Monday, which is again, we're going to start with with Medea and we're moving on to so then we're moving on to some everything inside of mothers and we're going to move on to some some women who kill, too. I don't know. We're moving on to petty tyrants after that. So we'll have some texts about fathers who abuse their authority by killing their wives and or children. And we're going to end up with wives who who kill their their husbands sort of petty traitors. And I will be putting kind of early modern texts in conversation with more modern cases throughout the semester. So I think it's going to be really fun and interesting. And I'm hoping my my I have I have every intention of writing a book, which is I have a title. It's going to be the same title as my seminar are actually Pulp Pulp nonfiction, Oh, True Crime and Fake News and Early Modern England. So that's that's my next big project. I'm currently working on a of what I think is going to be more public facing piece which is kind of different but kind of not. It's actually about Barbie and Paradise Lost. Milton's Paradise Lost, which I think is kind of interesting, is sort of Barbie Land as a kind of Eden and Ken as a kind of Adam figure. But that's that's what I'm kind of working on right now on the side. We'll see what happens with that. But yeah, I think going forward, you know, it's going to kind of be more murder and mayhem for me. I really safe to say that's the life, right. I hasten to add, I'm actually a very nice person. And it's funny that I know. I mean, I have three children of my own. And I think they they think it's they're a little bemused that this is kind of like my my reputation. I was once at a conference and I was introduced to someone and he said, Oh, you're the infanticide woman. And I was like, Please don't call me that. But, you know, yeah, I have children, I have children, I have dogs and cats. I, you know, I, I'm, I'm a nice person. I swear to God, you know, I'm vegan. I've been begging for for a very long time. So, yeah, this is all purely intellectual, I assure you. Yeah. Oh, my goodness. Yeah, Well, these are wrenching, all of that. And is there any way, if a listener is interested in following you and is not obviously at one of your classes at university, one of your son winners at university, is there a way that people can follow what you're doing or publishing. A I'm not really very I I'm not on Twitter or whatever it's called this week, so I have to go. Yeah, right. Perhaps going forward at this at this point, mainly, you know, just through, through what I publish. Yeah. And up to Clark University. I, I teach English at Clark University in Massachusetts. Okay. Okay. So Google search, people. And that is that, my friends, special thanks to Diane Berg for joining the show and then giving us a look at what's mesmerized true crime fans for centuries. Thanks for listening to Late Edition Crime Beat Chronicles. Hit that subscribe button so you don't miss what's coming next. See you later on.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Wives are to submit to their husbands as the church submits to Christ. It is in a wife's submission, that she finds her strength. Submission is an expression of trust and honor. A wife's submission expresses to her husband that she honors and trusts him. In return, a husband's heart can be softened towards his wife and the things of God. For women who are single and looking for a husband, it is important they find a man who has the characteristics of Christ to one day submit to.
The pastors' wives bring everything to the light in this one. From current struggles to the sin they've overcome, they chat about it all here. To shop the new line of merch, head here: https://pastorswivestellall.com/shop Want to support the Pastors' Wives Tell All podcast ministry? Become a patron! For more information head to our page on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/pastorswivestellall SUBSCRIBE: Sign up for our email list and receive updates on new episodes, free gifts, and all the fun! Email sign up HERE! CONTACT US: firstname.lastname@example.org FOLLOW US! Website IG: @pastorswivestellall Facebook: @pastorswivestellall JESSICA: @jessica_taylor_83 IG: @come_away_missions || FB: Come Away Missions IG: @do_good_project__ || FB: Do Good Project Websites: Do Good Project, Come Away Missions JENNA: @jennaallen FB: @JennaAllenDesign Website: Jenna Allen Design STEPHANIE: @msstephaniegilbert FB: I Literally LOL Website: Stephanie Gilbert - I Literally LOL
We're looking at a subject that's controversial. I'm going to try to speak as personally out of my own experience as I possibly can. Yet it's still an area to think carefully. In our series on marriage, we look for the second time at Ephesians 5:22: “Wives, submit to your husbands as to the Lord. For the husband is the head of the wife as Christ is the head of the church.” What does this mean? It means a whole lot. Let's look at what this passage teaches about the head: 1) head means the husband and the wife complete one another, and 2) head means there is an authority structure inside marriage. This sermon was preached by Dr. Timothy Keller at Redeemer Presbyterian Church on October 6, 1991. Series: Marriage. Scripture: Ephesians 5:22-33. Today's podcast episode is brought to you by Gospel in Life, the site for all sermons, books, study guides and resources from Timothy Keller and Redeemer Presbyterian Church. If you've enjoyed listening to this podcast and would like to support the ongoing efforts of this ministry, you can do so by visiting https://gospelinlife.com/give and making a one-time or recurring donation.
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Kojo Darkwa Ampadu is the host of Little Black Book, a YouTube show where he shares some of the most relatable advice on relationships and love coupled with godly principles. His interviews have been with some of the OWN network's reality tv relationship couples where they dive deeper on their search for love. Those conversations are sometimes followed by a conscious uncoupling journey, with a panel discussion, and the raw reality of creating a façade for television and couple goals. Kojo has the gift to gab, and the gift of discernment when presenting hard conversations in a soft way. We talk to him about his love life, his past and where the bright lights hold for the future. Listen, subscribe, comment and share! In Season Seven, we dive further into relationships when the WIVES speak up about love gained, love lost and how to grow love again after a bad harvest. Subscribe and stick with us!
BIG THANKS TO THIS EPISODE'S SPONSORS: The Hockey Podcast Network, Draft Kings, The Hub Tavern, Fire Chief John Miller, and Myk Crawford Photography . In this episode of the Dusty Bender Hockey Podcast, the guys cover the Mike Babcock situation (who could have seen this coming?!), then dive right into our predictions and previews of the Pacific Division. Twitter: @DBHockeyPod Facebook: facebook.com/DBPOD Call (800) 327-5050 or visit gamblinghelplinema.org (MA), Gambling Problem? Call 877- 8-HOPENY/text HOPENY (467369) (NY). If you or someone you know has a gambling problem, crisis counseling and referral services can be accessed by calling 1-800-GAMBLER (1-800-426-2537) (CO/IL/IN/LA/MD/MI/NJ/OH/PA/TN/WV/WY), 1-800-NEXT STEP (AZ), 1-800-522-4700 (KS/NH), 888-789-7777/visit ccpg.org (CT), 1-800-BETS OFF (IA), visit OPGR.org (OR), or 1-888-532-3500 (VA). 21+ (18+ NH/WY). Physically present in AZ/CO/CT/IL/IN/IA/KS/LA(select parishes)/MA/MD/MI /NH /NJ/ NY/OH/OR/PA/TN/VA/WV/WY only. VOID IN ONT. Eligibility restrictions apply. Bonus bets (void in MA/NH/OR): Valid 1 per new customer. Min. $5 deposit. Min $5 pre-game moneyline bet. Bet must win. $150 issued as six (6) $25 bonus bets. Bonus Bets are non-cashable and cannot be withdrawn. Bonus bets must be wagered 1x and stake is not included in any returns or winnings. Bonus Bets expire 7 days (168 hours) after being awarded. Promotional offer period ends 5/28/23 at 11:59PM ET. See terms at sportsbook.draftkings.com/basketballterms. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
“Pray then like this: “Our Father in heaven, hallowed be your name. Your kingdom come, your will be done, on earth as it is in heaven. Give us this day our daily bread, and forgive us our debts, as we also have forgiven our debtors. And lead us not into temptation, but deliver us from evil.”Matthew 6:9-13 This is the last day of the Psalm 119 podcasts!!! Thank you for the journey ladies. Day 31 discussion and prayer of Psalm 119:172-176.------IG: @courageousradianceBlog: www.courageousradiance.com
Pastor Bryan shares the second half of a lesson from Ephesians 5. Dr. Chapell highlights the complimentary relationship that God has outlined between a husband and wife. To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/1286/29
Brandon and Darius (@themccarthys12) are this week's #QueerRelationshipGoals and for good reason! These husbands and fathers are not only sweet on each other but also devoted parents and partners. We love watching their love for one another and think you will too! Check them out on IG and give them some love. Then, Marko and Tony sit down to talk about a show they love and miss, Abbott Elementary. In the eleventh episode of the first season, sixth-grade history teacher, Jacob Hill finally introduces his boyfriend to his coworkers when the school becomes the site of a dangerous social media trend. Tune in as the guys recap the episode and give their thoughts on the representation of Jacob's relationship in media.Shit to Put On Your Radar:Stop everything you are doing and give the Relationsh!t Podcast a five-star rating and glowing review on your favorite podcast platform! Your reviews help the podcast get to more listeners.
There's an abiding myth that the landmark dictionaries are the work of one man, in a dusty paper-filled garrett tirelessly working away singlehandedly. But really it took a village: behind every Big Daddy of Lexicography was usually a team of women, keeping the garrett clean, organising the piles of papers, reading through all the citations, doing research, writing definitions, editing, subediting...essentially being lexicographers, without the credit or the pay. Academic Lindsay Rose Russell, author of Women and Dictionary-Making, talks about the roles of women in lexicography: enabling male lexicographers to get the job done, but also making their own dictionaries, and challenging the very paradigms of dictionaries. Find out more about this episode and the topics therein, and obtain the transcript, at theallusionist.org/cairns. Become a member of the Allusioverse at theallusionist.org/donate and as well as keeping this independent podcast going, you get regular livestreams and watchalong parties - AND to hang out with your fellow Allusionauts in our delightful Discord community. Our ad partner is Multitude. If you want me to talk lovingly and winningly about your product or thing, sponsor an episode: contact Multitude at multitude.productions/ads. This episode is sponsored by: • Blueland, refillable home cleaning products eliminating single-use plastics. Get 15% off your first order by going to blueland.com/allusionist. • Kitsch, who make products to care for your hair and skin - shampoo and conditioner bars, soaps, sleep masks, heatless rollers, satin hoodies and bonnets and pillowcases... Get a whopping 30% off your entire order at MyKitsch.com/allusionist. • Squarespace, your one-stop shop for building and running your online empire. Go to squarespace.com/allusionist for a free 2-week trial, and get 10 percent off your first purchase of a website or domain with the code allusionist. • HelloFresh, America's number 1 meal kit - pre-portioned farm-fresh ingredients and seasonal recipes delivered right to your door. Go to HelloFresh.com/50allusionist and use the code 50allusionist for 50% off plus 15% off the next 2 months.• Bombas, whose mission is to make the comfiest clothes ever, and match every item sold with an equal item donated. Go to bombas.com/allusionist to get 20% off your first purchase. Support the show: http://patreon.com/allusionistSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
It's that time of the week again and the Wives are back with fantastically thoughtful guest and contemplative educator/co-founder of Shanti Generation, Abby Wills. Listen in as they talk wellness and education, the growth required for long term relationships, social media, finding your life path, managing 9 year olds, the death of yoga and Abby's new book, Stressed Out to Stress Wise: How You and Your Students Can Navigate Challenges and Nurture Vitality. Also, Chondra bought a vacuum and Misha is purging children's books *gasp*!
“But we will devote ourselves to prayer and to the ministry of the word.”-Acts 6:4------Hey ladies! This is a 31 day journey of praying for our husbands through Psalm 119.Day 30 discussion and prayer of Psalm 119:166-171.------IG: @courageousradianceBlog: www.courageousradiance.com
Pastor Bryan shares the second half of a lesson from Ephesians 5. Dr. Chapell highlights the complimentary relationship that God has outlined between a husband and wife. To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/1286/29
In God's plan for the Christian marriage, there's a beautiful balance. Loving leadership invites loving submission. In this message, Pastor Lutzer shares three biblical principles that have helped his own marriage, if applied by both spouses. Biblical submission brings great blessing in marriage. This month's special offer is available for a donation of any amount. Get yours at rtwoffer.com or call us at 1-888-218-9337.
“Prayer is not about manipulating God, but about aligning ourselves with his will.”-C.S. Lewis------Hey ladies! This is a 31 day journey of praying for our husbands through Psalm 119.Day 29 discussion and prayer of Psalm 119:161-165.------IG: @courageousradianceBlog: www.courageousradiance.com
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In God's plan for the Christian marriage, there's a beautiful balance. Loving leadership invites loving submission. In this message, Pastor Lutzer shares three biblical principles that have helped his own marriage, if applied by both spouses. Biblical submission brings great blessing in marriage. To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/172/29
“In prayer we draw near to the heart of God and find our own hearts transformed.”-C.S. Lewis------Hey ladies! This is a 31 day journey of praying for our husbands through Psalm 119.Day 28 discussion and prayer of Psalm 119:153-160.------IG: @courageousradianceBlog: www.courageousradiance.com
Christian marriage elevates the role of a wife. In fact, marriage portrays how much Jesus loves his church. In this message, Pastor Lutzer defines submission, specifically from Ephesians 5. If the husband represents Jesus, and the wife represents the church, why then are there so many unhappy marriages, even among Christians? This month's special offer is available for a donation of any amount. Get yours at rtwoffer.com or call us at 1-888-218-9337.
Christian marriage elevates the role of a wife. In fact, marriage portrays how much Jesus loves his church. In this message, Pastor Lutzer defines submission, specifically from Ephesians 5. If the husband represents Jesus, and the wife represents the church, why then are there so many unhappy marriages, even among Christians? To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/172/29
Holmberg's Morning Sickness - Friday September 8, 2023 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The Rev. Martin Schultheis, Chief Ministry Officer in the Southeastern District, joins the Rev. Dr. Phil Booe to study 1 Peter 3. “Wives be subject to your husbands.” “Husbands show honor to wives as the weaker vessels.” St. Peter focuses on the dynamics of relationships, particularly within the family, offering invaluable insights into how believers can navigate life's trials with grace and gentleness. It emphasizes the enduring strength that lies in maintaining a spirit marked by humility and respect, even in the face of adversity. The Books of 1 and 2 Peter, found within the New Testament of the Bible, collectively offer profound and inspirational letters written by the Apostle Peter. These letters provide timeless messages of enduring faith and unwavering hope for Christians facing trials and challenges. Throughout these epistles, Peter emphasizes the importance of living holy and God-honoring lives, even amid adversity. He reminds believers of their living hope in Jesus Christ and encourages them to stand firm in their faith.
“Prayer is not about manipulating God, but about aligning ourselves with his will.”C.S. Lewis------Hey ladies! This is a 31 day journey of praying for our husbands through Psalm 119.Day 27 discussion and prayer of Psalm 119:148-152.------IG: @courageousradianceBlog: www.courageousradiance.com
“Prayer is not about asking God to change our circumstances, but about asking him to change us.”-C.S. Lewis------Hey ladies! This is a 31 day journey of praying for our husbands through Psalm 119.Day 26 discussion and prayer of Psalm 119:142-147.------IG: @courageousradianceBlog: www.courageousradiance.com
Join me and my special guest, Jenna Joyner, for episode 008 of my series, “Keep it Casual with Carolyn”. In today's episode, Jenna and I discuss the biblical order of a home. Despite popular belief, your kids are NOT above your husband. Listen to this episode to find out more! Watch the rest of this series on YouTube: Click here for the playlist Visit my website: carolynshuttlesworth.com Order My Devotional "Lines": http://shop.miracleword.com/lines-40-day-devotional-by-carolyn-shuttlesworth/ Shop the Nonstop Mom Merch: http://shop.miracleword.com/nsm/ Follow me on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/CarolynShuttlesworth/ Join the private Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/nonstopmoms
Following the death of Marilyn Lovell at the age of 93 last week, we wanted to talk about what it must have been like to be the wife of an astronaut in the Apollo era, so we asked Jessica Carr, daughter of Jerry and Joann Carr, and Bruce McCandless III, son of Bruce and Bernice McCandless to talk about their mothers experiences and to ask what it was like living in Houston in an astro house in the 1960s.100 Patreons By Show 200: https://www.patreon.com/SpaceandthingsBruce McCandless III: https://brucemccandless.com/X: https://twitter.com/BanLohannon LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/bruce-mccandless-iii-3b205726/ Full show notes: https://spaceandthingspodcast.com/Show notes include links to all articles mentioned and full details of our guests and links to what caught our eye this week.Image Credits: Space and Things PodcastSpace and Things:X: https://www.twitter.com/spaceandthings1Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/spaceandthingspodcastFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/spaceandthingspodcast/Merch and Info: https://www.spaceandthingspodcast.comPatreon: https://www.patreon.com/SpaceandthingsBusiness Enquiries: email@example.comSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/spaceandthings. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
“That's why we fought the Nazis? So you could have a mojito bar?!”The Wives Colangelo are heading back to middle school and becoming young women, Sandler family-style, with YOU ARE SO NOT INVITED TO MY BAT MITZVAH. Together the Wives talk about the benefits of watching coming-of-age stories about different cultures than your own, cry about the fact they're now old enough to see Adam Sandler in dad mode, and talk about how important it is to see a film depict the hardest relationship moment of a young girl's life -- fighting with your best friend.-----Become a Patron! www.patreon.com/thisendsatprom-------- Find the Show on Twitter & Instagram: @ThisEndsAtPromBJ Colangelo —Twitter & Instagram: @BJColangeloHarmony Colangelo — Twitter & Instagram: @Veloci_trap_tor----------Logo Design: Haley Doodles @HaleyDoodleDoTheme Song: The Sonder Bombs 'Title': https://thesonderbombs.bandcamp.com/
In this episode of the Ducks Unlimited podcast, host John Gordon interviews Kyle Green, the host and executive producer of The Green Way Outdoors podcast. Kyle shares his excitement about an upcoming one-minute conservation segment about Ducks Unlimited that will be airing on A&E and History Channel, showcasing how DU is making a difference in his hometown. He also discusses his journey in the outdoor industry and his goal of reaching new audiences.www.ducks.org/DUPodcastwww.thegreenwayoutdoors.com
"I may be wrong but I think nothing needs so much effort as prayer to God. If anyone wants to pray, the demons try to interrupt the prayer, for they know that prayer is the only thing that hinders them. All the other efforts in a religious life, whether they are made vehemently or gently, have room for a measure of rest. But we need to pray till our dying breath. That is the great struggle."-Benedicta Ward------Hey ladies! This is a 31 day journey of praying for our husbands through Psalm 119.Day 25 discussion and prayer of Psalm 119:137-141.------IG: @courageousradianceBlog: www.courageousradiance.com
In the return of the podcast, the guys highlight husbands Kevin and Brad (@kevin_and_brad) as their first #QRG of the eighth season. These extremely successful guys are living the dream - incredible careers, travel to exotic destinations, and an abundance of love for one another … these guys have it all! Check them out on IG and show them some love! Then, Marko and Tony sit down to talk about being gay DINKs and the decision to be happy living a life without kids. Are DINKs the new way to relationship? And what exactly is a DINKWAD? You'll have to listen to find out.Articles:Business Insider: Meet the DINKWADs: The TikTok legion making everyone jealous with their double incomes, no kids, and a dogFortune: ‘DINK'—double income, no kids—couples say being child-free makes them richer and more successful, even if it means putting up with judgementShit to Put On Your Radar:Marko and Tony make a guest stop on the Minoritea Report podcast and spend time talking with your favorite Aunteas! Check out this week's episode and learn more about the Critellis and what this season of the podcast will be like! And don't forget to give the Minoritea Report podcast a follow!Support the showSh!t | Leave us a voicemail with your relationship sh!tuation at (903) POD- SHIT. That's (903) 763-7448. You can also fill out a Listener Sh!tuation on our website, podrelationshit.com, or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit Us |www.podrelationshit.com for more Relationsh!t content and information about the podcast.Donate | Head over to patreon.com/podrelationshit and start donating today! Your donations will give you early access to the podcast, behind-the-scenes interviews with our weekly guests, and merchandise.Rate Us | Go to your favorite podcast directory and give Relationsh!t a 5-Star rating, and a fantastic review!Follow Us | Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook: @podrelationshitAnd follow Marko and Tony on Instagram (@thecritellis) if you want a BTS look into their relationship and adventures!
Which story was Kat's lie? Did she visit the Red Light District in Amsterdam? Did she spend three nights in an RV with five other swingers? Does she get "happy ending" massages twice a week? How about Ams? Did she have her first Cockapalooza? Did she go to a sex club in Barcelona? Did she hang out with Scott and April from Naughty Gym? In this episode, the Wives reveal which stories from the last episode were true and which ones were lies. Get all the juicy details from the Wives' adventures doing break. Want to hear more about Kat's Cockapalooza? Check out Bondage Part 2 Want to learn more about the Naught Gym Getaway at Hedonism in Jamaica? You can see all the details here.
"Prayer is the inner bath of love into which the soul plunges itself."- St. John Vianney------Hey ladies! This is a 31 day journey of praying for our husbands through Psalm 119.Day 24 discussion and prayer of Psalm 119:129-136.------IG: @courageousradianceBlog: www.courageousradiance.com
The Pew Research Center found in 2022 that nearly 25% of top-ranked podcasts were true crime-related. In the next set of episodes, host Nat Cardona speaks with Dianne Berg, college professor and author of What's behind our enduring fascination with wives and mothers who kill, to explore why this niche of true crime fascinates so many. In this first episode, we discuss the history of the public's nearly-fanatical interest in mothers and wives who commit murder and why societies are particularly fascinated by these stories. To learn more about Dianne Berg, click here. Episode transcript Note: The following transcript was created by Slack and may contain misspellings and other inaccuracies as it was generated automatically: Hey there, as a listener of this podcast, you must be at least somewhat into the whole true crime genre. But did you know that True Crime is the most common topic among top ranked podcasts? To be specific? The Pew Research Center reports that in 2022 almost a quarter of top podcasts are primarily about true crime. Welcome to Lee Enterprise's Late Edition Crime Beat Chronicles. I'm your host Nat Cardona. In the next two episodes, we're going to explore a very niche area of true crime stories. The obsession that fans seem to have with killer wives and mothers. But how does one even begin to tackle such a complex topic? Enter Dianne Berg. She's a professor at Clark University and the author of the article, what's behind our enduring fascination with wives and mothers who kill her? Research traces this phenomenon back to literature from the 15 hundreds and 16 hundreds with clearly printed details of the early fascination that people had with murderesses. And here's my interview with Dianne just to kick things off. Why don't you just tell me a little bit about yourself and your background and what you do? Nowadays. Ok. I, that's kind of hard to answer. I mean, where he, ok. Well, once upon a time before I decided to become an academic, I, was, the education program manager at a Museum of Medieval and Renaissance Arms and Armor, in Worcester, Massachusetts, called the Higgins Armory Museum, which is now sadly defunct. I left years before, it, it went out, sort of went out of business. But while I was there, I learned a great deal about, armor and, and weapons and warfare and medieval politics and things. I was always very interested in medieval renaissance, history and literature. But not so much that side of it. But it kind of opened up, a different window in, into these things for me doing that work. And when I left there, I realized that what I had enjoyed most about that job was researching and developing education programs. So, essentially, you know, going down research rabbit holes and writing things up. So I went and I got a master's degree and I did the master's degree basically to see if I wanted to get a phd. And after I had finished that, then I decided that I did indeed want to get a phd. So, my dissertation, my doctoral dissertation focused on kind of, literary representations of true crime between about 1550, 1650. And it was very interesting because the thing that jumped out at me when the project first started, the sort of germ of the project came about by accident when I was researching something completely different. And I came across this pamphlet about a woman named Margaret Vincent. And in 1616, she strangled two of her Children. She had 31 was away at the wet nurse and so was spared and she did so because she believed that she was saving them, she was saving them. She was taking them out of a sinful world. And her reason for this was that she wanted to convert to Roman Catholicism. And she thought if they didn't do that, then they were going to be damned. And her husband was not on board with that because basically being a Catholic was illegal was essentially illegal in early 17th century England. So she did this bad thing for what she believed were good reasons and this just rang a bell in my head because back in 2001, this woman named Andrea Yates in Texas who was an evangelical Christian. She strangled all five, she strangled and drowned all five of her Children. And like Margaret Vincent laid them out neatly on a bed and said afterwards that she had done so in order to save them. And so the, you know, this really kind of struck me and I wondered how many other cases where they're out there like this because we always hear about mothers who kill their Children as being, you know, evil monsters or, they want to get rid of the kids because they want to start a new relationship or, there's all these kinds of lurid stories that have been in the news just in the past 30 years or so. I think someone like Casey, Anthony. Right. But what about good mothers? Right. What about good mothers who do this terrible thing for what they believe at the time are good reasons. And then of course, we've just had this Lindsay Lacy case here in Massachusetts, which is unbelievably tragic and it is kind of still evolving in, in Andrea Yates case. Postpartum psychosis was at play in Lindsay Clancy's case. It certainly sounds as if postpartum psychosis was at play. We can't know what was going on with Margaret Vincent in 16 16, but she did have a new baby at the time. So, you know, I can't prove it. But I have, but I have my theories. So anyway, that particular story, stumbling upon that particular story was the kind of impetus for my doctoral work. And for most of the things that I've published since, and I'm actually about to teach a class focused on these, these kinds of stories and that leads us here today, which is why I'm talking with you. We had found that piece, the what's behind our enduring fascination with wives and mothers who kill because of all the things you said. It's just the, the women as the monsters and it's such a, there's so few and far between that. Yeah, it, people latch on to it and are fascinated by it. So we'll just kind of jump into, the piece that you've written today. Thank you for that all that back story leading us up to Margaret Vinson, Andrea Yates. And we'll get more into the modern day examples and parallels that you drew even with that Utah mother, which is how you started your article. But I kind of just want to jump into and maybe this is just me fan girling. But the the tolstoy quote that you popped in there, each unhappy family is unhappy in its own way was a really good way to kick off. Why this could be a source of interest for a lot of people looking at, you know, other people and being like, oh, that's another family's problem and that, that can't happen here and we'll get into all of that. The first thing I wanna jump into is you mentioned how true crime is. Nothing new. It's always been a tale as old as time that people are fascinated with it and devour it in different ways. Nowadays, we've got the podcasts and the documentaries and novels and this and that. But from your background and the you know, 15, 50 16 50 that, that time range, it was not, obviously those things you mentioned, ballads, domestic tragedies and these penny pamphlets. Can you, like, explain what those are like? Like, what the hell are those? Yeah, it's really interesting. So, you know, there's no, news reporting in this period, right? Like what we would think of as, you know, news reporting. But news does get disseminated obviously. So, you know, if there's a big scandal, there is going to be ways for people to find out about it. So we're, it's very interesting because we're also kind of in the early days of print, right? The printing press arise in England in 14 75 William Caxton is the first guy to use the printing press in London in 14 75. And he starts printing, aside from obviously religious things, you know, we're gonna are gonna get kind of priority. He printed the Canterbury Tales and he, he printed Thomas Mallory's more Arthur. It sort of like gives us some sense of what people were interested in reading, right? So think about like, what were the first websites, right? Because you can really make the printing press analogous to the internet. Like, so what were the first things that started appearing on the internet? It tells us something about what people were interested back in those like embryonic. It, you know, information superhighway days. So by the middle of the 15 hundreds. You're getting more kind of political tracks being printed And starting to see chronicles. So basically, these are what pass for. They're not really news, they're kind of somewhere between like the encyclopedia Bria or something. There's several chronicles that are very famous and their names aren't, aren't really important for our conversation. But Rafael Hole and, and John Stow several others and they print these sort of big chronicles that are gonna give you the history of England, everything important that ever happened. And, and mostly they just talk about kings and queens and battles and the usual things you would expect. But this murder that happened in 15 51 which I write about in the article Thomas Arden, he was murdered on Valentine's Day 15 51 by his wife Alice and she conspired with her lover, a guy named Mosby, and some of some of their servants and a couple of hired killers. The whole thing is actually kind of slapstick when I teach this. When I teach the, the text that's based on the play Arden and my students are always like, I've had these murders compared to the wet Bandits in home alone, they're kind of incompetent. That was good. But but I can't get it out of my head. But anyway, so this is, these are just middle class bourgeois people living in a London suburb. And there's nothing important or famous or particularly interesting about them except the woman conspires to murder her husband. And this winds up in one of these chronicles, it winds up in Holland. It's chronicle amidst like, you know, Julius Caesar invading Britain and things like that. And the reason he included this seemingly ordinary and unimportant episode he says is because of the horribleness thereof because the idea of a wife killing her husband is so horrible, right? It goes against nature. It goes against the sort of political theology of the time it threatens order in the household. And in this period, there's this kind of analog framing of the household as like a miniature state, a little commonwealth. There's a long tract about it by Robert John Dodd and Robert Clever that comes out in the 15 hundreds. And essentially, it's kind of just saying that the household is just like a miniature kingdom and of course, who's at the top of the kingdom, right? The husband and the father, right? Everybody is subordinate just like the king is the head of the nation and God is the head of the universe. And this is the analogy. So if a wife kills her husband, it's it's a political crime, it's treason, it's like killing the king, right? So, whereas if a husband kills his wife, he's guilty of murder. And depending on his social class, he'll, he'll be hanged or maybe beheaded. If a wife kills her husband, she's gonna be burned because that's the penalty for treason. So this case gets way more attention than you would think it should merit and winds up in this chronicle and inspires a play called Arden of Fabric, which comes circa 15 90. We don't know the writer is unknown. And it also inspired at least one battle ballad that we know of that came out way later like 16 30 or something. Which Ventri likewise is Alan Alice Arden, just before she dies before she gets burned at the stake. And basically, she goes on for, I think 90 19 verses about how terrible she is and how sorry she is and how, what she did was really, really wrong and you should never tell. So there's all this kind of like rhetorical work that these kinds of cases serve beyond just saying, OK, this is a crime, this is what happened. These are the details. It's like, so what right. Going back to what you were saying about Tolstoy, right? It's like, how can this be used weaponized to kind of reinforce the status quo? And what's the word I want? Sissuade discourage people, other people from doing this kind of thing, right? Show them what the consequences are. Mhm Yeah. It's the, the true life scary story to keep people in line. Yes. Yeah. Yes, for sure. Ca a cautionary tale the cautionary tale. Yes. Yeah, we need to take a quick break. So don't go too far. Ok. So we're gonna toggle a little bit between current day and going back and it's going off of the things that you just mentioned. So this is probably pretty straightforward and most people especially like true crime junkies should know this. But statistically crimes committed, you know, whether it be a murder, a rape, a burglary kidnapping. it's typically by somebody, you know, and it's typically a man who does it and I mean, I devour these True Crime podcasts and you always hear whatever the case, it's like the husband always does it or the boyfriend and, and it's true and, and, and that's sad. But then it's like, ok, move on because it's time a dozen. So when you've done your right, it's just a Tuesday. Right. You know? Right. Right. Right. It's a 20, that's sad. And then it's like, so like when you've done your research in, in, on all your historical, you know, literature and all, whatever have you, my guess would be that you haven't seen men as portrayed in these cautionary tales as much as, you know, Margaret Vincent or Alice Arden that you mentioned. Yeah. Yeah. I mean, I think, and it, I didn't really answer your question about the pamphlets and this ties into that. So, these pamphlets are basically cheap. I make them kind of analogous to, tabloid newspapers, you know, the things that you see at the supermarket checkout or, or online now, you know, with the kind of like the, the, the red thing in the UK, they call them red tops because they always have like a red headline. And, you know, it's like, oh, you know, demon mother murders, helpless angel Children, you know, that, that kind of stuff. And they, they're grabby and they're cheap and they're really disposable, right? You read that and then you line the cat box with it or something. And that's, these pamphlets were cheap like that. They were mass produced. you could buy it. They lured, they always featured these, like, really kind of, lurid woodcuts, showing, you know, somebody hacking someone's head off or strangling a baby or whatever. And the funny thing is that they're really kind of like early modern clip art. They reuse the images over and over again and just changed the headline, which I think is really funny. They're sort of like memes. Yeah. I'm no kidding. Yeah, they are. They're like memes. So anybody would look at this image even though it's been used like six different times for 66 different context. It's like, oh, well, that's like, oh, that's like, you know, somebody strangling their wife or something, you know, and it's just like, you know what this is gonna be about. So, yeah, I think, I wrote a lot about this. The way men, male perpetrators and female perpetrators are portrayed in these kinds of texts. So, yeah, the pamphlets for sure, because they've got this kind of, again, the rhetoric is so similar to what you see in these tabloids that it's funny, it's really kind of like overwrought really over the top, kind of hysterical. Do you remember Nancy Grace? She used to be on TV. She used to always follow, she'd be like, if somebody murders their kid, she's the one on TV. Like that kind of tone that like screaming outraged, but kind of like titillated. It's like, yeah. Oh, I'm, I'm like pointing the finger. These people are monsters, but I love it, you know, the tone is very, very, very similar. So when a man does this kind of stuff, he's definitely what he's done is wrong. So a man like kills his family or something, the portrayal of him is definitely, you know, the disapproving. But what he has done the, the sort of social crime he has committed is, is called petty tyranny because a man is supposed to be in charge, right? He's supposed to have all the power. But if he, it's, and it's ok for him to chastise his subordinates, right? Like it's his job to chastise his subordinates, you know, he should beat his Children. If they misbehave, he should chastise his wife if she's, if she's insubordinate, right? But he shouldn't kill them, right. He shouldn't beat them to the point of, you know, maiming them or seriously harming them and he certainly shouldn't kill them. So, when a man does these kinds of things, he has abused his power and that is very much disapproved of. But there's also kind of a whiff of, there's often kind of a whiff of, well, what made him do it, what drove him to it? Right. Does this sound at all familiar? You know, and I, I, ok, so it's, it's just funny that you brought this up because one of my notes that I I had mentioned is like going beyond like a guy who kills his wife. You know, Scott Peterson comes to mind with Lacey Peterson and then Chris Watts, the family annihilator, right? With his pregnant wife, right? And you see every time these, these stories hit the news, like, you know, I often, I often just sort of have news on when I'm cooking in my kitchen and these things come on and I'm just like, I've got like a wooden spoon in my hand and I'm like, he did it like I know he did it like, you know, he totally, he definitely did it. And I'm always right. Yeah. And it's just, it is. So, so those two names and everything that you just had mentioned, I had this inner dialogue yesterday when I was thinking about it because it goes back to the top, like, why are, why are you and I talking today the why do we care so much when it's a wife and, or mother as opposed to the, you know, we can be like, oh, you know, Chris Watson Scott Peterson, like those guys are terrible, nail rotten hell. But again, it goes back to when it's a woman, it's that monster. It's a evil. And then I kind of had this own thought dialogue. I'm a mother myself and I'm, I'm actually pregnant. So I'm gonna have a baby in four weeks. Thank you. So I'm kind of like, you know, going through all of these things and, you know, very much in the, you know, what makes me different from these other women who have done this historically or in more recent history. But the thing that comes to mind is there is just something so grabbing about when women do this because you carry the child for so long and you birth the child and it's so much more intimate than the father who's removed and can kind of clean his hands in the sense of when there is a murder, you can go, you know, and that's because he's not involved. So in the, in the natural process of pregnancy and birth. So, yeah, when there are these women historically or modern day that do this, it's like how, you know, you just sit there and go, how you know, how could this happen? And that's where we'll wrap up this week. Come back next week where Dianne and I discuss how society has evolved or remain the same as far as discussing women's wellness, postpartum ghost and how all of that contributes to violence committed by women.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Marko and Tony and the Relationsh!t Podcast are back for season 8! Here, the guys tease a bit about the new season and let you all know what to expect from them and this season.Support the showSh!t | Leave us a voicemail with your relationship sh!tuation at (903) POD- SHIT. That's (903) 763-7448. You can also fill out a Listener Sh!tuation on our website, podrelationshit.com, or email us at email@example.com. Visit Us |www.podrelationshit.com for more Relationsh!t content and information about the podcast.Donate | Head over to patreon.com/podrelationshit and start donating today! Your donations will give you early access to the podcast, behind-the-scenes interviews with our weekly guests, and merchandise.Rate Us | Go to your favorite podcast directory and give Relationsh!t a 5-Star rating, and a fantastic review!Follow Us | Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook: @podrelationshitAnd follow Marko and Tony on Instagram (@thecritellis) if you want a BTS look into their relationship and adventures!
In marriage, there is no struggle for control of the throne when Jesus alone sits on the throne of your home. The way to end the battle of the sexes and establish roles in marriage is for men and women to get off the throne and let God build their homes! IF YOU DON'T WANT A MARRIAGE ON THE ROCKS, DON'T ROCK THE ROLLS Responsibilities are interchangeable; roles aren't! In marriage, men and women are equal, but we're not the same – we differ in function. Our society has tried to reverse the roles, erase the roles, and rock the roles, but it's God who ultimately defines the roles in marriage! SUBMISSION IS WHAT ENDS THE COMPETITION God's blessing on the family always flows through a chain of command. The key to overcoming marital conflict and division is mutual submission. When a husband and wife are in submission to God, they will naturally be in submission to each other. God puts authority in our lives not to oppress us but to protect and bless us. The wife submits to her husband's lead, and the husband submits to his wife's needs! When a man and a woman choose humility and submit to their spiritual authority, God brings peace and prosperity to their family. Join Pastor Phil as he further unpacks the roles in marriage and God's expectations for husbands and wives. Don't forget to click the “bell” to SUBSCRIBE to get more videos like this to grow your faith! ● Connect with us on Social Media ↴ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/abundantlifels/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/abundantlifels ● Connect with Pastor Phil ↴ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/PhilHopperKC Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/philhopper_kc/ Web: https://livingproof.co/about-us/pasto... ● Be a part of the Great Commission: https://livingproof.co/irresistible/ More information on our sermons: https://livingproof.co/sermons/ Do you want to see your life changed by Jesus? Visit our website: https://livingproof.co/ Sign up for our Castles Parenting Conference: https://livingproof.co/get-involved/f... Watch videos from our Family Podcast for parenting advice in different stages of life: • Abundant Life Family Podcast #castles #sermonseries #onlinechurch #abundantlifechurch
God wants to see us happy in our marriages, so he gives us guidance through the Bible: Husbands must love their wives and be devoted to them. Wives must respect and submit to their husbands. And yet, despite God's instructions, happy homes and marriages are the exception, not the norm. Pastor Mike reminds us of seven specific commandments God gives to husbands and wives that can bring us closer to happy homes.Get your copy of Pastor Mike's new book, "God's Blueprint for a Happy Home" with your financial gift to Time of Grace! https://bit.ly/3P2djPbIf you enjoy this podcast and make it a regular part of your week, would you consider helping us with your regular support? We can't do any of this without you! Consider becoming a regular supporter with our Grace Partners program! https://timeofgrace.org/gracepartnerpodcastFor more resources that help you stay rooted in Jesus, check us out at timeofgrace.org where you can also subscribe to our daily email!Check out our newest video project, Bible Breath With Pastor Jeremy Mattek! https://timeofgrace.vhx.tv/bible-breathCheck out our other podcasts! Search for these on your favorite podcast app.– The Nonmicrowaved Truth with C.L. Whiteside– Little Things, with Amber Albee Swenson– Bible Threads, with Dr. Bruce Becker– Evening Encouragements With Pastor Jeremy– Grace Talks Daily DevotionalsIf you have questions and want to know more about God, like what does he think of you, what exactly was Jesus all about, how do you get “saved” and just what exactly does it mean to “get saved,” and what you should do next, we want you to download this free resource Pastor Mike wrote called, The Basics: God. You. Jesus. Faith. If you enjoy this podcast and make it a regular part of your day, would you consider helping us with your regular support? We can't do any of this without you! Consider becoming a regular supporter with our Grace Partners program! https://timeofgrace.org/gracepartnerpodcast
In the first half of this program, literary critic Carmela Ciuraru talks about her new book, Lives of the Wives, which shines a light on the lesser-known partners of historic literary giants. Weaving together themes of marriage, power, ego, and equity, this riveting deep dive explores relationship dynamics that are still relevant today. Then, artist and author Paul Madonna, who's known for combining drawing and stories in a wide range of genres - from his enigmatic art series All Over Coffee which ran for twelve years in the San Francisco Chronicle, to his large-scale public murals, to his entertaining and sharply-plotted mystery novels. Madonna's new book, The Commissions, is a riveting mystery set between San Francisco and Amsterdam.