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Looks at the history of the 1979 Islamic revolution in Iran, examining the forces to which it responded and its truly radical nature.
In this book God’s word is used to symbolically explain the meaning and purpose of each creation day and how each day can be applied to the life of every believer. God wants to create mankind anew, using the same blueprint he used to create the world. Each day represents a new day or stage in which God wants to do a magnificent change in you as He creates a new beginning in you. This life will be a guideline to reaching the destination of your true purpose in Him. May this message be a blessing unto you.
There has been this very old oxymoron (created by man) concerning God's length of time for each “day” of His six creation days. Man declares that each creation day was one of our earth-days, but God's curse upon Adam was; “for in the day that thou eatest thereof thou shalt surely die,” (Gen 2:17), thus the oxymoron! Why? Because Adam lived for 930 years! That's 339,450 earth-days! Did God lie or make a mistake? Neither! The Holy Scriptures prove Adam's “in the day” curse and God's Creation “days” are equal lengths of time, but only as; “God's Days of Time,” not man's!
Daily Assurance in the Face of Life’s Hardest Struggles When life throws challenges at us, our view of God’s presence can become cloudy. If God is good, why is there so much evil and suffering? In times of hardship, it’s easy to lose sight of God’s purpose, goodness, and love. 90 Days of God’s Goodness helps disperse the fog—little by little, discovery by discovery, day by day. Through these thoughtful, inspiring devotional readings, bestselling author Randy Alcorn brings clarity to the question of God’s goodness. For anyone who’s ever suffered, or shared in a loved one’s suffering…or for anyone who’s ever been painfully distressed by the prevalent evil in this world…90 Days of God’s Goodness opens a wide door to healing and the reassurance of a God whose love we can count on and always turn to.
For two thousand years, the Church Universal has celebrated the life of our Lord. At Christmas, we remember and celebrate his birth in a stable in Bethlehem. We watch him grow to a young boy who sat at the feet of the Temple leaders and spoke wonders they could not understand. We continue to watch him as he started his ministry and preached to his people of the promises of God to the people of Israel. After his three years of ministry, we prepare for his suffering and death, and grieve at the foolishness of the people who could not believe. We stand at his cross and watch as his disciples who followed him fled in fear for their lives, but three days later we rejoice with the faithful women who went to the grave to grieve the loss of their Lord. To their wonder, and ours, we rejoice in his resurrection and celebrate the life he has given us through his suffering, death and resurrection. We celebrate his ascension to Heaven, with his promise that he would be with his disciples in the Presence of the Spirit, to teach and prepare them for his return. Ten days after his Ascension, we witness and celebrate the Coming of the Spirit at Pentecost and rejoice in the birth of the Church. We hear the words of Peter and sit in wonder of all the Spirit promised. Then, suddenly, the Church stops its celebration. There is silence for six months, until in December we return to the stable in Bethlehem and start our celebration again. What have we forgotten; what do we neglect? What are we missing? Why has the celebration stopped at Pentecost? Where is the mature Church, the victorious Church. Where is the promised Return of our Lord in His Father's Glory? Where is the Bridegroom? How much longer must the Bride wait? Come with us as we learn the Rest of the Story and discover all we have missed because our celebrations stop at Pentecost. God calls us to celebrate the entire story, from beginning to end. He promised his faithful remnant that he would return to them and they would dwell with him in His Presence. He promised the rejoicing would have no end. Come with us as we learn and celebrate the Rest of the Story! ------------------------------------ A great tragedy of modern evangelical Christianity is the failure to either appreciate or to properly interpret the incredible significance of Israel's Feast Days. The prophetic content of the feast days is normally given barely a summary acknowledgement and then forgotten. Holly Snead has done the Christian community a great favor in bringing to the fore not only the typological significance of Israel's festal calendar, but God's faithfulness in bringing all those feast days to final fulfillment in Christ's Parousia. What she brings to the reader is tremendous, and exciting, insight into how the NT writers applied Israel's feast days to the work of Christ. If you have never considered Israel's New Moons, feast days and sabbaths as they relate to the End Times you owe it to yourself to read this book. Whatever you do, read the Appendices! These special studies are more than worth the price of the book all by themselves. Don K. Preston D. Div. President Preterist Research Institute www.eschatology.org
Time, one of the most important motifs in the Book of Revelation, is also a widely discussed theme among its commentators. The present work takes up a study of the term hemera which has a significant role in the book, for a new appraisal of the temporal element in the theological vision of its author. Based on the exegetico-theological study of this term within the progressively unfolding structure of the book, it is proposed that John presents in his narrative a unified theological vision of the days of man and God's Day and that he exhorts Christians to participate in the divine transformation of history. Johnson Puthussery, born in 1960 in Kerala, India, was ordained a priest in 1987. He is a member of the Little Flower Congregation (CST). He holds a Master's Degree in Theology from Jnana Deepa Vidyapeeth, Pune, a Licenciate in Sacred Scripture from the Pontifical Biblical Institute and a Doctorate in Biblical Theology from the Pontifical Gregorian University, Rome.

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