Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated)

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Buy It Now. Topic see all Topic. Drama 9. Erotica Historical Mystery, Thriller Science Fiction Subject see all Subject. History Pulps Reference David Waldstreicher. A Just and Lasting Peace. John David Smith. The Eve Of The Revolution. Carl Becker. Franklin Jameson. The Critical Period of American History. Theodore Roosevelt. The Life and Times of Alexander Hamilton. Samuel M. Works of John Torrey Morse. American Slavery and Colour.

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A Short Introduction to Saint Anselm. Winston Churchill. Jack Le Vien. Ancient States and Empires. A Short Introduction to Christopher Columbus. A Short Introduction to Savonarola. Related to this term is the idea of perfect judgment. As judge, God is righteous, for He wills and acts always in conformity and harmony with His infinite holiness. We also read of righteousness in connection with man. Sing Psalter 6. It is safe to say that His righteousness and justice are one. However, we may distinguish between the two by saying that His justice is a manifestation of His righteousness.

Earthly judges are called to judge rightly, that is, in conformance with the law. A just judge is one who not only knows what is right, but also fearlessly enforces that right. Many earthly judges willfully pervert justice to serve their own interests and are not concerned with what is right. Always He is a God of salvation to His chosen people in Christ, but a God of righteous anger and indignation towards the wicked who do not fear Him. Our topic for today is not popular or embraced in most of the church world today. That is the Anger or Wrath of God. God is presented as a God of love, full of kindness and benevolence who loves all men and winks at sin.

Although it is certainly true that God is love, yet Scripture often speaks of His anger. Our God is not only angry with the wicked every day with a holy wrath, but is a consuming fire to them, jealously defending the honor and glory of His name. We become angry with God, with our fellow man undeservingly, or with events in our lives, and this is sinful. This kind of anger must be controlled and overcome by humble repentance with a plea for mercy and forgiveness.

But this must be done in humility and mercy, always remembering that our Father in heaven is slow to anger with us and plenteous in mercy. Just think for a moment, how we, fallen sinners, corrupt and evil and very unlovable by nature, are eternally loved by God through Christ, the crucified One. What depths of love, what boundless mercy was displayed when God sent His Son who willingly died in our place.

Our earthly minds cannot comprehend or fathom this great love of God. Only because He loved us first, can we possibly return love to Him and to our neighbor. Thank Him with all your heart, people of God, and go forward in gratitude and obedience. Scripture emphasizes that God is love, first of all with Himself. His life is a life of love and eternally He has fellowship with Himself as the triune God in the bond of infinite perfection. Love is also described as the bond of perfectness. Love, therefore binds and unites two or more persons and implies that we seek one another and rejoice in one another in this bond of perfection which characterizes us in principle.

His love is particular. Only His elect people chosen eternally in Christ are the objects of His love. He hates the wicked every day and never delights in the objects of His eternal wrath. Let us praise and thank Him and love one another as He has loved us. Can you think of a more fitting day to think upon that amazing power of God whereby He brings life out of death? Today we commemorate the Resurrection of Jesus from the dead. This wondrous work of God of re-creation is even more marvelous than the creation of the heavens and earth. Death as we know it is so final and so permanent.

For the wicked, death is horrible despair and endless torment in hell. For the believer, however, death has lost its sting and the grave its power.

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Because Christ is risen from the dead, He has become the first fruits of all who die in Him. God, Who is the resurrection and the life, shall change our vile bodies like unto the glorious body of our Savior, a body that is fitted for the endless glory that awaits us. Our God is a God of Grace. The fundamental meaning is a virtue that is charming, beautiful, attractive, and pleasant. That God is a God of all grace means that He is gracious in Himself. He is also the Author and Source of all grace and apart from Him there can be no grace. Ephesians chapter two describes how we were dead in trespasses and sins, but were made alive by the grace of God through faith and that it is all a gift of God.

What a precious gift. What a gracious God who is the very embodiment of all loveliness and perfections. Yesterday we saw that grace is an attribute of God, most attractive, all-powerful, irresistible and revealed in the beauty of His being. Because Scripture always testifies that grace is sovereignly bestowed only on the objects of His electing love and mercy in Christ, it is always particular, never common to all.

This deviation from the truth of Scripture has led to more and more errors, and we see abundant evidence how it destroys the antithesis and embraces amalgamation with the world and its culture. By the providence of God, there were faithful ministers and parishioners who would not and could not subscribe to that common grace theory. Thus the Protestant Reformed Churches were born who vigorously defend the truth of sovereign, free, and particular grace.

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Young people, hold on to this truth for your sakes and for the sake of the generations following. He is not only tenderly affected toward Himself as the highest and only good, but also wills that His people are blessed in Him and therefore He saves them out of their great misery and gives them salvation in Christ. The mercy of God also reveals itself as compassion, pity, and kindness toward His afflicted people. This mercy was first displayed when Adam and Eve fell into sin in Paradise.

Give thanks unto this God whose mercy endureth forever. Today we wish to elaborate a bit more on the objects of that Mercy and their subsequent calling. God tells us in Romans chapter nine that He will have mercy on whom He wills, and whom He wills He hardens. God in sovereign and perfect justice makes some the objects of His grace and mercy according to His decree of election. Does this mean that our showing mercy is first? That can never be, for by nature we are unmerciful. The office of the deacons is to dispense the mercies of Christ officially through the church.

However, each of us has a calling to also show mercy and compassion to those whom God places in our path and are in need. How many of you have ever been on a real horse drawn sleigh ride? For my family it is one of our favorite outdoor activities when there is snow on the ground. If we get into the woods at all in the winter it is likely at breakneck speed on a noisy snowmobile so that we miss most of what is there to see.

The only noise is the jingle of the harness or brass bells on the horses along with the steady drumming of their hooves in the snow with an occasional snort as they are working. For me it is best when the ground has been frozen solid and then twelve to fourteen inches of fresh snow falls on top of it. The snow flies and sparkles as the horses charge through it. It is sort of like riding through a postcard with the snow on the trees. Animals leave tracks in the snow. The occasional partridge explodes out of the pines making us jump more than the horses.

Often a flock of ducks will take off from the open water of the creek near our house. The children ride on toboggans behind the sleigh while the adults stay warm under blankets as they sit on hay bales. Usually I hear expressions of amazement from the uninitiated. At times I would even describe the reaction as one of reverence. Often the older family members will sit next to me on the front. Immediately, long-forgotten stories start to flow about childhood horses and farming experiences.

Afterward, we often sit around a big campfire warming up. We roast marshmallows and drink hot cider or hot chocolate. We are both building and recalling memories of family, faith and friends. Meanwhile the horses get brushed down and fed as they cool down from all the exertion. God made us from the very earth we walk on. Because He has made us earthy I believe we need to stay connected to the creation for our own mental, emotional, and, yes, even spiritual well-being.

When is the last time you paused to feel the snowflakes on your face? When have you listened to the crunch of the snow as you are walking in the sub-zero cold? When is the last time you breathed a prayer of wonder and thanksgiving to your heavenly Father for all the wonders of the creation around you?

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May His name be praised. Flying snow from pounding hooves, Gliding, the sleigh onward moves. The trees with white wondrous seem, The horses snort and blow out steam. Our hearts are glad with family and friends, Thinking of the covenant blessings God sends. Our hearts are warm as we think on His care, The Father feeding His creatures out there.

He wrote this essay for the Protestant Reformed Scholarship.

Larissa Dias

If the world does demand honor for authority, it is only for selfish and sinful reasons. Respect is at the very heart and core of fearing the Lord and obeying His commands.

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Respect does not come naturally to man at all, so the students must be taught and led in the way of honoring authority. Even though authority is a matter of the heart, it still must be taught and demanded by the teacher, for God does use this means to mold and shape His church for His glory. Man is conceived and born in sin Ps. Disrespect can be wrongly encouraged by friends, and Satan uses negative peer pressure to tempt deceitfully wicked hearts.

He knows that if he can get covenant children to despise and hate authority, he has won a battle in his fight against God and His Church. The old man of sin must be constantly mortified, or it rises in rebellion against the enthroned Christ reigning in the regenerated heart. Not only does man have his innate sinful nature, but God promises in Scripture that the end times of Antichrist are characterized by extremely disobedient and hate-filled children Matt. The recent news reports, which tell of children rising up and murdering their parents, cannot be ignored.

Knowing the end times are present or very near must spur the Protestant Reformed teacher to instruct the students in proper honor and respect. Children learn very soon who is really in charge of the classroom when the teacher shows himself to be hesitant to use godly Biblical discipline when necessary. This is not true Christ-like love to let God-given children go uncorrected and allow their sins to be unpunished. God commands that His children be chastened in love when they sin Prov. The teacher must deal with the heart.

If he does not, the child learns to obey the law to avoid conflict or punishment rather than to obey from the heart to show thankful obedience to God for salvation. When he teaches, he must show how the sovereign God glorifies Himself in all things, and therefore how we must glorify Him because of our knowledge of Him and His creation. The teacher must correctly portray why the Christian is placed on this earth: not for himself, but to respond in gratitude by performing good works to the glory of God.

In other words, a heart that shows honor and love for all those in authority also reveals a love for the neighbor, shows a desire to live chastely and temperately, wants to promote the advantage of the neighbor, loves the truth, and delights in all righteousness. The basis for this loving correction is the place of authority given the teacher by God and the fact that the child is the sole possession of God. This is absolutely essential to know because the teacher disciplines for disrespect towards God and not simply because the teacher has been offended in some way.

God caused two bears to kill them! All throughout their history Israel was chastened by Jehovah because they disobeyed Him. On the contrary, obedience is always crowned with the rewards of grace. Noah, by faith, obeyed God by building the ark when there had not yet been rain. When the students are shown from Scripture their obligations and duties in honoring authority, the heart is affected because God has spoken.

The students must know that they ought to be thankful to God not only for their parents and teachers, but also for their pastors and elders. Setting forth the holiness of Jehovah must cause the children to see how they ought to strive with all their hearts to be holy Lev. With all of the obligations and responsibilities the teacher has concerning God-given youth, it is the grace and blessing of God that the Protestant Reformed teacher needs to accomplish this all-consuming task.

And oh! He implores God for his great need to be patient and forbearing. In this article I would like to go back to drama in its earliest stages. It is not my intention, completely, to argue the legitimacy of drama in the lives of the Christian today. Nor is it my intention to speak of what exactly drama is and all its elements.

For that I would direct the reader to the pamphlets or Standard Bearer articles already written on this subject, including the new articles by Professor Russell Dykstra. Drama goes back farther than many of us probably thought or knew. According to theatrical historians drama began in early Egypt and made its way to Greece.

In the wild hills and deep ravines of mountainous Greece the greatest drama the world has ever known was created. In the cold, clear air of dawn, the priests and choric singers assembled with the populace of the cities to celebrate the Dionysiac rites. Out of the dithyramb, their song of intoxicated rejoicing at the rebirth of Dionysos, God of Wine and Fertility, tragedy was born According to Herodotus, the Dionysiac festival had its inception in Egypt and was transferred to Attica. This festival is commonly considered the fountain head of the theatre in Greece.

The date of the transfer to Greece is unknown but evidence of Greek drama in Syria exists from about B. A History of Theatre pp. Crown Pub. It is clear that drama was born out of pagan worship. These festivals included songs and dances to be performed in honor to their gods. This became such a part of life for them that they built a theatre for their god Dionysos. As you would expect from a theatre which stems directly from religious worship, there is a thymele altar which was first located in the center of a circular dancing space for the chorus known as the orchestra.

This circular arrangement permitted the performance of the dithyramb in honor of Dionysos and the audience arranged themselves around the ring on the hillside and plain. The statue of the god which had been carried in the procession was placed near the altar so that he might enjoy the dithyrambs and later the dramatic performances in his honor. Theatre became more popular in the years to come. Dramatists were coming up with new changes and ideas.

The actors would wear wigs to represent the different gods or classes of people, masks for representation as well as to make their appearance more visible, and to make their voices carry. They created movable platforms, changeable backgrounds, flying machines as to take an actor to heaven, etc. AB stimulus from the Greek thought which created the Renaissance, and so through that, modern drama. Ibid pp. Theatre began in Rome around B. The first plays in Latin were probably just translations from the Greek.

Rome was feeling some pressure due to the fact that even with their military strength the Greeks held the authority in the arts, literature and philosophy. They Rome A. The Romans imported hundreds of statues of Greek gods and equated those gods with their own; and, in a similar way, they imported, translated, and adapted hundreds of Greek texts in order to make Roman theatre part of Greek achievment.

By about B. Rome devoted forty eight days each year to official dramatic and scenic productions So popular were all forms of theatrical art despite the effort on the part of the doughty and virtuous Roman senators to sensor the theatre, that the number of these days eventually grew to one hundred seventy five during the fourth century A. According to the calender of Furius Dionysius Philocalus, A. One hundred and one were given over to plays and theatrical entertainment, sixty four to chariot races and ten to gladiatorial combats.

History of Theatre, pp. This seems to be an enormous amount of time to devote to entertainment, and it undoubtably is. But compare that to today. Today we can turn on our television sets and watch drama twenty four hours a day, seven days a week, three hundred sixty five days a year. We can watch with little interruption. If you have cable your choices of entertainment are probably in the thirties or forties, or maybe more.

Even many of our commercials these days are dramatic productions mini movies. How much time do we spend soaking up the doctrines of the world today, letting Hollywood teach us and our children about this age of tolerance. How we must tolerate other pagan religions. We, as Gods people, are the temple of the living God, and what agreement hath the temple with idols.

We are called to separate ourselves from the unbeliever and to touch not the unclean thing. Then in chapter 7, verse 1, God calls us to cleanse ourselves from the filthiness of the flesh and spirit, perfecting holiness in the fear of God. Our whole lives then we must strive to sanctify ourselves until we are in the Church triumphant.

If one goes out and works, or plays, in the dirt or mud it is inevitable that he gets dirty. The same is true with our spiritual life and our souls. If we watch, or join in, the drama of this world we will get dirty. To think otherwise is foolish. The horrible thing is that once our minds and souls are stained with the filth of this world we are always fighting against it. We easily become de-sensitized to the sins being portrayed, and as we will notice in the history of the early church that is not a light matter. We always want something new to entice our palates. The same was true in Rome.

Literary drama nearly ended around 65 A. Rome continued its drama in the mime, the circus arena in which dramas were presented, AB , and gladiatorial combat. One of these mimes portrayed the crucifixion of a slave named Laureolus. Juvenal tells us that the actor, Lentulus, played the part with such cunning and viciousness that he deserved a true crucifixion at the end of the piece. On some occasions the part of Laureolus was played by a real criminal who actually died in agony on the cross. This was for the benefit of the spectators whose gladiatorial contests had taught them to enjoy bloody and cruel amusements.

A History of the Theatre, pp. Then as now, adultery was a favorite theme judging from the fulminations of the contemporary Christian Fathers against it.

Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated) Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated)
Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated) Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated)
Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated) Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated)
Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated) Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated)
Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated) Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated)
Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated) Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated)
Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated) Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated)
Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated) Beacon Lights of History : Great Women, Volume VII (Illustrated)

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