Through the centuries traditional commentary on verse 9 of chapter 2 has cast Job's wife in the role of the villainous woman who would deflect men from God. This is an interpretation that reflects a long-standing cultural bias. Just what Job's wife said is problematical. The word curse could also be translated as bless. There may well have been much strength and comfort in these words to Job. It's time to rescue Job's wife from the hands of traditional interpreters. Check out Eve and After by the poet/pastor, Thomas John Carlisle. One of his poems, on page 98, is devoted to Job's wife.
Christopher Keating Dean Feldmeyer Mary Austin Ron Love George Reed Thomas Willadsen Bethany Peerbolte
Solomon leads all Israel in worship, gathering the leaders of the people, the elders, priests and heads of the tribes to watch as the ark of the covenant makes its way into the most holy place of the Temple.
Smoke fills the room as the glory of God fills the room. All eyes are upon Solomon as he lifts his hands toward heaven in prayer. The leaders knew his words would bring a blessing. How lovely, indeed, are the dwelling places of the Lord.
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.