A free book of poems about rabbits, zebras, swans, horses, jetpacks, misogynist advertising, rotating vicars, walkmen, Arthur Neagus, Higgs-bosons, automated call centres, oxymorons, snooker, cornflakes and soiled bandages.
It sounds like the plot to a steamy soap opera or an episode of E True Hollywood Story-By night a gigolo and stripper to politicians and very wealthy and well-known clientele, surrounded by fame, sex, drugs, and obscene amounts of money; by day, a heartbroken father embattled in a bitter custody battle with a former lover which eventually leads to his arrest. Overcoming his demons, he finds God, becomes a respected writer and musician traveling the country performing his one man show to sold out audiences and sharing his tumultuous story with thousands.
Jesus loves people. Wouldn't it make sense that those who claim to love Jesus would love the same people Jesus loves? Nouns need verbs, a requirement that's more than just a grammatical truth; it's a spiritual truth.
The noun Christian and the noun church require action verbs to fulfill their purpose. That's why Jesus invites Christians and churches everywhere to perform the greatest action of all: loving people. Jesus Prom is an extravagant party that celebrates the very people Jesus died to love. You will laugh and cry as you move through the pages of this book, and by the end of it, you'll want to join the dance.
A solicitor asks master detective Jules Poiret for help when a man is murdered in front of his house. This story can also be found in the boxed-set Detective Jules Poiret: Boxset. It contains 75 stories, more than 2300 pages. It can be read for free with Kindle Unlimited and for $9.99 or £6.
47 without. Please Read, Review and Recommend this story. Frank Howel Evans is one of the grandfathers of the mystery genre and as you can read on her Wikipedia page he inspired the great Agatha Christie to create her Belgian detective Hercule Poirot.
Is your congregation concerned primarily with health and stability, or mission and outreach? Does it always or usually seek a pleasant sense of harmony and fellowship, or does it vibrate with an edgy energy? Are the members risk-averse, or risk takers? In this innovative book, Tom Bandy explains how harmony--the desire to minimize conflict and change--can deaden our discernment of the leadership of the Spirit, and render us blind to the needs of the world into which Jesus would lead. With the visionary sweep that has become his trademark, Bandy explains how congregations can leave behind their preoccupation with a false harmony and follow Jesus into the mission field of contemporary North American culture.