In the original stage version of "Godspell," the Gospel spirit of love is beautifully conveyed. It brings to the stage the same movement that carries you along as you read the Gospels: love in the announcement of what God has done through Jesus Christ; love in the liveliness of the parables that elaborate on this Good News; love in the father whose lost son came home; love in the shepherd who found the lost sheep, and on and on. In the first act of "Godspell" you are swept along by this mood.
Contents “Cannibalism?” by David O. Bales “Those Who Know What Armor Is For” by David O. Bales “Choose This Day” by John Fitzgerald
Cannibalism? by David O. Bales John 6:56-69
“What’s with Rufus?” Longinus asked. “Makes sense he wants to dash to the village every moment he’s off duty, but when I ask him if he wants to go trolling the streets with me, he says ‘no.’ He always used to.”
According to the story, once when the great Greek mathematician Euclid was teaching a king about geometry his pupil complained because the subject was hard. Wasn’t there an easier path to knowledge? Euclid informed the king that there is no royal road to learning.