Joshua 4:19 - 5:12

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Resources from 2016 to 2018

  • Property Rights

    by Tom Beam
  • Lent 4C

    by Hannah Beers
  • Arrival in the Land

    by Bob Cornwall
  • Exegesis (Joshua 5:9-12)

    by Richard Donovan
  • Lent 4C (2016)

    by Samuel Giere
  • Lent 4C

    by Phil Heinze
  • Eating Your Own Crops

    by John Holbert
  • God Saves

    by Paul Jaster
  • Spitting Out Kuhn's Prayer

    by Terrance Klein
    In his memoir of the concentration camp at Auschwitz, Primo Levi recalls how the prisoners were periodically pared down. Those too ill to work were sent to their deaths. It was a capricious culling. The prisoners were forced to run out one barrack door and into another. Here, in front of the two doors stand the arbiter of our fate, an SS officer. On his right is the Blockältester, on his left, the quartermaster of the barrack. Each of us, as he comes naked out of the Tagesraum into the cold October air, has to run the few steps between the two doors, in front of the three men, give the card to the SS officer, and go back through the dormitory door.
  • Lent 4C

    by Wesley White
  • Manna Moments

    by Carl Wilton
    There’s a substance in Tolkien’s "The Lord of the Rings" that functions very much like manna in the Bible. Tolkien, of course — a professor of ancient literature at Oxford — was a deeply Christian man, a committed Roman Catholic. When faced with the problem of explaining what food Frodo and Sam would find to eat, as they crossed the scorched, volcanic hellscape of the land of Mordor, Tolkien invented a kind of manna that they carried with them — a gift of the elves. It’s called lembas, a magical bread. It’s durable as hardtack, but tastes far better. Lembas cakes would keep for many months, as long as they stayed wrapped in a certain magical leaf. Even a bite or two was enough to sustain you for a whole day.

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