This post discusses the phrase, “Steadfast through every change” as an alternative for the idea that God never changes. I found the exact wording “Steadfast through every change” in a poem, thanks to Google Books, that is in a Christian World magazine from 1867. I’ve embedded the entire poem here, called “The Father’s Peace,” by Lucinda Bowser. Enjoy and have a great day.
This post by Greg R. Taylor is about Psalm 73 and centers on a word about the arrogant in the culture. The suggestion is that when we are tempted to complain about what we have in the United States, one of, if not the richest countries in the world, go read Psalm 73:3-12.
This post is about a very interesting Scripture, Ezra 3:11-13 about how the second Jewish temple foundation was laid and the people rejoiced and cried. Half the assembly, mostly the older ones, cried. Half the assembly rejoiced. The post relates that to our lives, how often we gather in mosques, churches, synagogues, and temples and some rejoice and some are terribly sad. The important point is we are together in seeking God.
What Greg Taylor tries to offer in his blog is something of a life that can inspire you to reflect on your own and how to be more human, more like Jesus, more of the person God is making you to be. So I’ll spare you long manifestos and spare you a lot about whether or not I like Dr. Pepper or Coke. I’ll try to keep it between the ditches.
Randy Harris says the Sermon on the Mount can be lived, and that’s what Jesus intended when he spoke the sermon. He intended to bless us in order to live out His teachings.
For the anonymous Psalm 71, The New Century Version has a funny title: “An Old Person’s...