We're used to get busy with our own daily tasks that the idea that we might be the last generation on earth barely affects us, because there is nothing that we know of, that threatens our existence seriously. But one day surely it will be the last.
Some people believe that the End of the World means only the end of this Age, some others believe that there will be no end at all, and some believe that existence will come to an end one day whatever we may do. Among these people, some believe that an asteroid will deal with our fate, others say that a super volcano might be more frightening, or a huge earthquake.
But which world are we talking about? Are we talking about Earth? Or the entire solar system? Or maybe the whole universe? Some questions as these are difficult to answer, for they have never been lived. So after two years and a half of research Ithink that I may have found the possible solution.
I'm a person who loves to read and search for difficult answers. Writing is a passion that I share through my blog called Novus Lectio. Now that I consider myself a writer, I would love to share the little I know with those who want to listen.
Wright seeks to reclaim the power of the Psalms, which were once at the core of prayer life. He argues that, by praying and living the Psalms, we enter into a worldview, a way of communing with God and knowing him more intimately, and receive a map by which we understand the contours and direction of our lives. For this reason, all Christians need to read, pray, sing, and live the Psalms. By providing the historical, literary, and spiritual contexts for reading these hymns from ancient Israel’s songbook, The Case for the Psalms provides the tools for incorporating these divine poems into our sacred practices and into our spirituality itself.
Maybe the question is even more personal for you, "Why do bad things keep happening to me?"
The book of Job is God's timeless illustration of human suffering, and author Ray Stedman helps you find fresh truths and encouragement in the midst of your own trials and helps put them into perspective—God's perspective—to guide you toward healing and peace.
In Let God Be God, you'll appreciate Ray's warmth, humor, and biblical insight as you discover the book of Job in a new and compassionate light.