19 Burst results for "Samuel Davies"

"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

Christian Podcast Community

05:38 min | 1 year ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

"What return have you made for all of these favors? You know that you have a thousand times. Repeated has a Kia's offense your conscience accuses. You in points out the specifics and I will only join. The cry of conscience against you owe the ingratitude. All the base vile unnatural horrid unprecedented ingratitude. Let me now add a consideration? That gives an astonishing emphasis to all that has been said at this profusion of Mercy Personal and relative temporal and spiritual is bestowed upon creatures. That deserve not the least mercy upon creatures that deserve to be stripped naked of every mercy. No that deserve to be made miserable in time and eternity upon creatures that deserve not to breathe this vital air to tread the ground or drink the streams that run through the wilderness. Much less to enjoy all the blessings with the infant merit of Jesus that he could purchase or the infinite goodness of God can bestow upon creatures that are so far from deserving to be delivered from the calamities of life that they deserve to have them all heightened and multiplied until they convey them to the more intolerable punishments of hell upon creatures that her so far from making adequate returns that there for pets really offending their God to his face and every day receiving blessings from him in every day sitting against him. Oh how astonishing. The wonder is pointed out by Jesus Christ himself who best knows what is truly marvelous. The Most High God says he is kind to the ungrateful and wicked Luke. Six thirty five. Your heavenly father makes the sun to rise on the evil and the good and sends rain to the just and the Unjust Matthew. Five forty five. It need not surprise. You if the subject so overwhelms me as to disable me from making an application of it. I leave you to your own thoughts upon it and I am apt to think they will force you to cry out in a voice with me all the amazing horrid evil unbelieving in gratitude of man. An old the amazing free rich overflowing infinite unprecedented goodness of God at these two miracles. Be The wonder of the whole universe. One prayer and I am done. May Our divine benefactor.

Jesus Christ Kia Luke
"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

Christian Podcast Community

16:14 min | 1 year ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

"Deliverance is from the open violence in secret plots and insurrections of enemies abroad and traitors and rebels at home. Deliverance is from the united efforts of both to enslave us to civil or religious tyranny or a mixture of both and deliverance from drought and the threatening appearances of famine which we have so lately experienced these parts and yet they are long enough passed to be generally forgotten in these instances of deliverance as well as in the former of positive blessings let the Great God. Big Knowledge says the original cause despite whatever creatures he is pleased to make use of as his instruments fortuitous accidents or under his direction. Diseases are his servants his soldiers and he sends them out or recalls them according to his pleasure. What returns has this divine benefactor received from you for all of this goodness The discovery that this inquiry will make make convict shock. Confound mortifying us all for we are all in a great degree guilty in this respect. Guilty of the vilest ingratitude are. They're not many of you who do not return to God. The ingratitude of a dog to his master that brute animal who receives but crumbs and disciplined from you will welcome you home with a thousand fond and loving motions the very dull ox. You raise knows his owner but oh the more than brutal ingratitude of reasonable creatures. Some of you perhaps do not so much as acknowledged the agency of divine providence in these enjoyments but affecting a very foolish infidelity. Under the name of philosophy you make natural causes the authors of all good to you without the agency of the first mover of all the springs of nature some others who may be Orthodox in your faith as to this point yet are practical infidels the most absurd and inconsistent sort in the world that his wild you certainly acknowledge and theoretically believe the Agency of Divine Providence. And these things yet you live as as is there. No such thing. You Live Thoughtless of the divine benefactor and disobedient to him for days and years together. The Very Mercy's He bestows upon you. You abused dishonor by making them occasions to sin. Don't your consciences convict you of that monstrous in ingratitude? The most based on natural and yet indulged ingratitude. Think of how much you resent it when somebody you showed kindness to should prove ungrateful and abuse you but it is impossible for anyone to be as guilty of such a in gratitude towards you as you were guilty toward God because it is impossible that any one of them should be as strongly obliged to you as you are to God you children of God. His particular favorites whose hearts are capable of and do actually feel some generous sensations of gratitude. What do you think of your conduct towards such a benefactor? I speak particularly to you because you are the most likely to feel what I say. Have you rendered back to God according to the divine benefits done to you? Oh aren't you mortified and shocked to reflect upon your ingratitude. Your sorted monstrous ingratitude. Don't you hate yourselves because you were capable of such evil conduct from you? I expect a generous response. But as to the others they are dead in transgressions sends dead towards God and therefore it is no wonder if you are dead too all sincere pleadings for their ingratitude. But if all this does not do to make you sensible of your enormous guilt in this area let me lay before you an inventory of still richer. Blessings at the head of this stands. Jesus Christ the unspeakable gift of God God so loved the world here at Mannion. Angels with grateful wonder that He gave His only Begotten Son. That who ever believes in him should not perish but have ever lasting life. John Three Sixteen God sent not his son into the world to condemn the world but that the world through him might be saved John Three seventeen. The comforts of this life alone would be very inadequate provision for creatures who are to exist forever in another world for what are sixty or seventy years in comparison to the long duration of an immortal being but in the riches of Christ are contained the most ample provision for your immortal state. Jesus Christ is such a gift that it draws all other gifts after it for so the apostle argues he who spared not his own son but delivered him up for us. How will he not with him? Also freely give us all things. Romans eight thirty two and the purpose for which he gave. His gift renders as the more astonishing. He gave him not only to rule us by his power but to purchase us with the blood of his heart. He gave him to death. Even death of the Cross in the of which an economy of Grace Ministry of reconciliation is setup and are guilty world for your salvation. Jesus now intercedes in his native heaven at the right hand of God for your salvation. The Holy Spirit strives with you conscience. Admonishes you providence? Draws you buy blessings and drives you by Discipline Angels Minister to You. Bibles or put into your hands ministers for persuade you. Friends advise you and thousands of saints. Pray for you for this end for air preaching into great variety of means of grace are instituted for this end. Heaven is prepared and furnished with many mansions the pearly gates open and show their splendors from afar to attract. Our is an things which the I had never seen which the ear had never heard in the heart of man had never conceived are all brought to light by the Gospel. No for this purpose. Your Salvation Sinai thunders. Hell roars in throws its devouring flames even to warn stupid world not to plunge themselves into that place of eternal torment in short. The kind designs of redeeming love run through the whole economy of Providence towards our guilty world heaven and earth and in the sense mentioned hell itself are trying to save you this strongholds of Sin and Satan which you held prisoners are attacked in kindness to you from all sides. What strong efforts in heroic exploits of divine goodness or these and blessed be God? These efforts are not in vain. The celestial regions are fast growing although not as fast as the land of darkness with numerous colonies Mark Guilty Globe even these days when iniquity abounds and the love of many becomes cold. Jesus is gaining many hearts in saving many souls in the various regions of his church though you and thousands more should be left and continue to neglect him yet. His Excellency's well not lack admires. Such a physician will not lack employment in our dying world. No he will see the travail his soul and we'll be satisfied and the pleasure of the Lord will prosper hand. I'd say fifty three eleven and I don't doubt but there are some among you who are the trophies of his. Victoria's love of his victorious. Love I say it is for by the force of love that he sweetly conquers. Now you my brother are the subjects of this administration of grace with you. These means are used for your salvation to you. Jesus is offered as a Savior and heaven and earth are striving to lodge US safe in his arms. It is but a very small part of mankind. Who enjoy these great advantages? For a happy immortality you live under the Gospel while most of the nations of earth are sunk in heathen idolatry groaning under pop ish tyranny seduced by foreign gods or hardened in Jewish law in what obligations of gratitude result in such special distinguishing favors to you. If mayor men had done good to you then you feel the obligation but can men CAN ANGELS. Maho created universe bestow such gifts upon you and make such provisions for you as those which have been mentioned gifts of infinite value dear to the giver provision for an ever lasting state in everlasting state of complete happiness as you were created for these are favors worthy of god and how can god not be the object of your supreme gratitude. Can anything in the world be more reasonable and yet here earth with horror be established. Heavens at this how little gratitude does God receive from our world after all? How little gratitude from you on whom these favors or shower. Down with distinguished abundance. Don't many of you neglect the unspeakable gift of God. Jesus Christ as well as that salvation. Which he bought with his blood. But I must now address. Some of you who are still more deeply obligated to your divine benefactor and who's ingratitude therefore is black and horrid. I mean those of You. Who have not only shared in the blessings and deliverance of life and lived under the advantages of a dispensation of grace but have experimentally known the love of God to your souls in a matter specialty yourselves and are actually entitled to all the unknown blessings prepared for those that. Love Him if I am so happy to belong to your number. I am sure I am so unhappy as share deeply with your guilt. The black guilt of ingratitude when you were dead in transgressions and sins God quicken you out of his great love with which he loved you when you were rushing on towards destruction in being chanting paths of Sin. He checked your mad path and turn. Your faces heavenward. When you were sunk into sorrows born down with a sense of guilt and trembling every moment with the fears of immediate execution he leaves you lead you to Jesus as it were held you safe in his arms. When dismal gloom have again gathered upon your minds and overwhelming fears rushed upon. You like a day looge. He has relieved you again by leading you to the same Almighty ever consistent savior. He has met you in your retirements and allowed you to converse with him. In his law with the heart of a friend he has as it were unlocked his special treasures to enrich you and give you at unshaken title to the most glorious inheritance of the saints in light he has made you his own his own and a special sense his people his friends his very own children. You are indeed his favorites. You're even so long before time began. He loved you with an ever lasting love therefore with loving kindness. He has drawn you in having loved you. Want he will love you always and he will continue in his love for all eternity neither life nor death neither things present nor things to come well ever be able to separate you from his love Romans. Eight thirty eight and nine his love to you is an unbounded ocean that spreads over eternity and makes it as it were the channel of the ocean of your happiness in you intends to show all worlds what glorious creatures he can formed from the dust and of the polluted fragments of degenerate human nature. And now I am almost afraid to turn your thoughts to.

Providence Gospel Agency of Divine Providence John Three Big Knowledge Diseases US Grace Ministry of reconciliati Mannion Victoria
"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

Christian Podcast Community

06:03 min | 1 year ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

"Our waking hours the blessing of a refined society the blessing of the most enduring relationships the blessings included in the tender names of friends husband or wife parent or child brother or sister the blessing of peace peace in the midst of a peaceful country which has been our happy lot until recent years in short blessings as numerous as our moments as long continued as our lives blessings personal and relative public and private for while we have the air to breathe in the Earth to tread upon or a drop of water to quench thirst. We must own. We are not left with no blessings from God from God all these blessings originally flow and to him. We are obliged for them indeed. They are conveyed to us by means of our fellow creatures or they seem to be spontaneous productions of natural causes acting according to the established laws of nature but then it was God the Fountain of being and of all good who gave our fellow creatures the inclination the ability and the opportunity of conveying these blessings to us and it is the Great God who is the author of those causes which spontaneously produced so many blessings for our enjoyment and of those laws of nature according to which they act they are channels channels cut by his hand and he is the source of all our blessings he is the ocean of blessings creatures are but the Hans which distribute his charity through a needy world but his is the storehouse from which they derive their supplies on this account. We should receive all these blessings as gifts from God and feel ourselves obliged to him as the Supreme Original Benefactor therefore let God be acknowledged the supreme and original been factor of the world and the proper author of all our blessings and let all of his creatures in the height of their benevolence and usefulness know that they are but the distributors of his money or the instruments of conveying the gifts of his hand. Let Us Acknowledge. The light of the sun the breath and now moves our lungs and fans the vital flame the glowing. Plenty. That is now bursting. Its way through the dirt of the Earth. The water that bubbles up in springs that flows in streams and rivers or roles large in the ocean let has own icee. All these are the bounties of his hand who supplies with good the various ranks of being as high as the most exalted Angel and as low as the young ravens and the grass to the field. Let Him stand as the acknowledged benefactor of the universe to inflame the gratitude of all to him or to array in the CHRISTM- colors of aggravated guilt. The ingratitude of those sorted stupid wretches. Who still continued to be The Positive Blessings I have briefly enumerated. Have some of them been interrupted at times but even the interruption seemed only intended to make way for some deliverance deliverance that reawakens us to the possession of our former blessings with the new and stronger relish and teaches us some useful lessons which we were not only likely to learn had not our enjoyment. Been a while in suspense. This very hour. Let us turn our eyes backward and take your review of a link of ten twenty forty or sixty years and what a series of deliverance is rises upon US deliverance from the many dangers of Childhood. By which many have lost their limbs in many their lives. Deliverance is from many threatening fatal accidents. Deliverance is from exquisite pain and from dangerous diseases. Deliverance is from the gates of Death. And the mouth of the grave and deliverance is for yourselves and for your dear families and friends when sickness like a destroying angel has entered your neighborhood and made extensive havoc and desolation around you you and yours have escaped the infection while you were every day and anxious expectation of the dreadful visit trembling at the dubious fate of some deer relative of your own or if it has entered your house like a messenger of death it is not committed. It's usual ravages in them. Or if it has torn from your heart's one or more members of your family still you have some left or perhaps some new members added to make up the loss when you have been in.

US ravens Hans CHRISTM
"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

Christian Podcast Community

12:02 min | 1 year ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

"During the French and Indian. War I he. He really encouraged People Virginia to sign up and help their country he he was so good at encouraging patriotism for the young colonies and a fight that the Anglican Church was actually kind of told or at least realize we need to stop it. This guy is doing something good for the country. And we'RE NOT GONNA stand in the way of that just because we disagree with them here because we you know. He's doing the part of getting people to sign up. He eventually would move on and become the president of Princeton and he would then go on to die at thirty eight. It's really interesting to note. We talked about his family life and a bit of a sad tragic story there but I thought this was cool. The last class that he saw graduate had his son one of his other children that had survived had his son there and this sun would actually eventually go on to be the chaplain to the US House of Representatives. One of the very first ones they ever had at the very early start at the country. We left out a lot. I feel like this happened to us a lot lately. But we don't like to do it but there's just controversial parts interesting parts of a story just a lot of things there that we hope to cover and a future episode and I promised merit hiding it from you can go do the research yourself and we'll get to it but for now. I think it was really important to show you the sad part. Show you the interesting parts. And then now we're going to hear from him why we are honestly to ungrateful. Forgotten need to be more grateful for all the good things God has done for us. Kayastha heart was proud. He did not respond appropriately to the kindness shown him. Therefore the Lord's wrath was on him and on Judah and Jerusalem second chronicles thirty to twenty five among the many vices that are at once universally decried and universally practiced in the world. There is none more base nor common than in gratitude in gratitude towards the Supreme Benefactor. Ingratitude is the San of individuals of families of churches of kingdoms and even all mankind. The guilt of ingratitude lies heavily upon the whole rates of men but few of them Phil Lament about it. I have felt it lately with unusual. Wait if the plague of an ungrateful heart must pressure us while in this world of sin and imperfection lettuce at least lamented. Let us bear witness against it let us condemn ourselves for it and let us do all. We can to suppress it in ourselves. I feel myself as it were aspirated in full of indignation against it and against myself as guilty of it and the bitterness of my spirit I will desire to expose it to your view in its proper infernal colors as an object of horror and indignation. None of us can flatter ourselves that we are in little or no danger of this sin when even so good in great Amandus has Sokaiya did not escape the infection in the memoirs of his life. Which are famed for piety zeal for reformation victory over his enemies glory and importance at home and abroad. It was sadly recorded of him. Has his heart was proud and he did not respond. Appropriately to the kindness shown him. Therefore the Lord's wrath was on him and on Judah and Jerusalem many had been the blessings and deliverance. Good Man's life. I will only comment onto recorded in this chapter the Assyrians had overrun a great part of the country and intended to lay siege to Jerusalem. Their haughty king who carried away all before him and was insolent with success. Sent has a Kaya blasphemous letter to intimidate him and his people he profanely bullies in defies has a Cayenne his God together and His Messenger comments his masters letter in the same style of impropriety insolence but here observed the pointed power of prayer has a Kaya Isaiah and no doubt many other pious people among the Jews made their prayer to the Lord God of Israel as it were complaining to him of the threatening and Profane blasphemy of the Assyrian Monarch Jehovah. Here's and work. Some miraculously deliverance for them that night. The Angel of the Lord went out to the Syrian cap and killed one hundred eighty five thousand Syrian troops Senec Rib with thin remains of his army retreated home inglorious and his two sons assassinated him at an idolatrous alter and so Jerusalem was freed from danger and the country rescued from slavery and the ravages of war. And we find from history that this dreadful blow proved fatal to the outcome of the Assyrian Kingdom which had oppressed the world so long for upon this meads and afterwards other nations through author submission and the Empire fell to pieces certainly so illustrious. A deliverance as this brought about immediately by the divine hand was a sufficient reason for ample and earnest gratitude. Another deliverance followed. This one has a Kaya was sick and approaching death. That is his sickness was in its own nature mortal and would have brought about death. Had it not been for the miraculous interruption from Providence but upon his prayer to God he recovered and fifteen years was added to his life. This was also a great of gratitude and we find it had this effect upon him while this sense of his deliverance was fresh upon his mind foreign his thankful song upon his recovery. We find these grateful lines. Only the living can raise you as I do today. Each generation can make known your faithfulness to the next thank you but the Lord is healed me. I will sing his praises with instruments every day of my life in the Temple of the Lord Isaiah Thirty Eight nineteen twenty but no these grateful and Russians. Were often sometime. In pride that monstrous temperature begin to rise. He began to think himself the favorite of Heaven in some degree on account of his own personal goodness he and dull jd his vanity exposing his treasures to the Babylonian messengers which was the instance of selfish pride and ingratitude. When cheers seems particularly referred to this pride and ingratitude pass not without evidences of the divine displeasure for we are told has a his heart was proud and he did not respond appropriately to the kindness shown him. Therefore the Lord's wrath was on him and on Judah and Jerusalem as the crime was not particular to him so neither is the punishment nations and individuals have suffered in this matter from age to age and under the guilt of it. We and our country are now languishing in order to make you the more sensible of your ingratitude towards your divine benefactor. I will give you a brief view of his mercies toward you and expose the aggravated baseness of ingratitude. Under the reception of so many mercy's mercy has poured in upon you upon all sides and followed you from the first commencement of your existence. Rich various free repeated uninterrupted mercy. The blessings of a body wonderfully and fearfully made complete in all its parts and not monstrous in any the blessings of irrational immortal soul preserved in the exercise of sound reason for so many years amid all those accidents that have shattered and in others and capable of the Exalted Pleasure of religion and the everlasting enjoyment of the blessed God. The supreme good the blessing of a large and spacious world prepared and furnished for our accommodation luminated with an less son and the many luminaries of the sky. The earth in rich and adorned with trees vegetables various sorts of grain and animals for our support and convenience this e away of extensive trade and an inexhaustible store of fish the blessing of the early care of parents and friends to provide for us in the helpless days of our infancy and direct or restrain us in the giddy foolish years of youth the blessings of being born in the mature age of the world when the improvements of civilization are carried to so high a degree of perfection. The blessing of being born not among the lost in the Wilderness. A humanized civilized country. Not In the Burning Sandy desert's of an inhospitable zone not under the frozen Sky Greenland or Iceland but on a temperate. Climate is favorable to the comfort and continents is life is most countries upon the earth not in a barren soil scarcely affording food of the worst type for its inhabitants but in a land of unusual plenty which is never felt the severity of famine. The blessing of not being race of slaves under the tyranny and tyrannical government. But free born Britons and Americans in a land of Liberty. These birthright blessings are almost particular to us and our nation. Let me numerate. Also the blessings of a good education good at least when compared to the many lost nations of the earth the blessing of health for months and years the blessing of clothing.

Judah Jerusalem People Virginia US House of Representatives Supreme Benefactor president Anglican Church Kaya Princeton Phil Sokaiya Burning Sandy desert Iceland Israel Sky Greenland Providence jd
"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

Christian Podcast Community

06:38 min | 1 year ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

"Davies in colonial America in the Seventeen Fifty S. Or maybe early seventeen sixty s mid seventeen hundreds of where we're at Joel. This sermon is all about how much God has done for us. And Helen. Grateful. We are to everything in our lives and even when things are going badly for us we forget to thank. God especially for everything going well. This sermon is really a refreshing reminder for me it was Kinda like this came right at the time I needed to interact with and the actual man Samuel Davies. Is this incredible character from Church history. I feel like I've been lacking. I really wish I had known about this guy earlier. Dr Martin Lloyd Jones described Samuel Davies as the greatest preacher America ever produced and yet. If I'm honest I hadn't really heard of him until we start working on this episode Samuel Davies born in New Jersey in seventeen twenty three. He came from humble background. You described his father as a simple farmer from Delaware. His Mom and dad could not give him a formal education but they did everything they could to get him into a good church when he was nine his mother took him to a Presbyterian Church that would have future routes in the great awakening from what I can tell. He doesn't have any brothers or sisters and he got his name Samuel because his mother prayed that God would give her a son many times and so when she did have a boycott and she named him. Samuel at Seventeen. He began to go to school to learn Religious studies now studying religion back then was was different and difficult for him in Virginia. During that time the entire state was kind of under the Church of England and breaking from that state. Religion was illegal. There's this story of these guys who've stopped going to the Anglican Church and the governor was actually calling them basically to court explain. Explain yourselves what are you doing here? This left a deep impression Samuel Davies. When he was older he had a hard time getting schooling. Some people said he basically had to get charity from other churches area to help them out and they kept having to pay for out of state speakers to come and kind of preach in this area since he being Presbyterian and they they weren't really allowed it was a very difficult time for these people. The America we know today with the freedom of religion didn't exist back then really and when Samuel Davies got older. He was one of the things he would really push on. The people of Virginia was was that idea of the freedom of religion. That states should not force one specific religion down over enough another and a lot of that idea that we still carry over today actually comes from this guy and his experiences of not being able to get the education and the teaching that he needed. Yeah this got him. The nickname the apostle of dissent davies also struggled with illness a lot of his life usually tuberculosis losses and he would actually only end up living to thirty eight years old he spent most of his life and Hanover County and as he lived there in Hanover County. He would go to and head up several meeting houses across five different counties. Some of these meetings that he would lead would be more than forty miles away from each other troy. I actually did Some research this is seventeen. Hundreds mid seventeen hundred long. It would take someone to ride forty miles in a carriage. Unanimous actually really excited to do this. I didn't know you did this. How okay I'M GONNA throw it out there in this. I have no idea but two hours seven hours. Oh my goodness ours. Half scores for your average cares. I don't know he might have been on a horse. I've imagined carriage because I imagine like maybe he's traveling with his wife or maybe as someone with them. It'd probably be a bit faster on the chorus but I mean that's a full day's journey. Yeah no kidding you get to one of these places. You're speaking at so funny. Because obviously today we can knock forty miles out in thirty minutes super easy so you can see how this would be really exhausting. This is kind of a common thing. We see with a lot of pastors from this era is they are so driven to spread the Gospel and to grow as many people as they can and to help as many people as they can grow that they often kind of overwork themselves in and become exhausted he was considered a an amazing preacher to his speech was seen as just really highly skilled. A man named Patrick Henry and he would go on to be very famous in the revolutionary war for the line. Give me liberty or give me death and he. He was considered a really good speaker. And they asked Patrick Henry. Where'd you learn to be such a good speaker? He was like Oh everything I learned was in church watching Samuel Davies. That guy he was the real speaker his speaking of sermons so powerful that the Anglican Bishop of Virginia was starting the complained to his superiors that his attendance was dropping and it was due to all the different churches. That Samuel Davies was runny. I can't keep people in the doors. Are All going to one of his many different churches and all these different counties. It's important to know that though that though he had this really successful ministry in honestly a pretty short life not everything went well for him. There's especially this one. A tragic moment his family life that we have to kind of turn to and look at for a moment. Yeah his very first evangelistic trip. He preached across sixty miles of the country and reached every church in the area and it took them months and when he returned he was exhausted and sick in it was just in time for him to spend a bit of time with his pregnant wife before she would die. Insa tragically the his wife and his unborn child would pass away while while he is he is very sick and so he can't really handle funeral preparations or anything very well himself so really just a tragic thing to think about and also during this whole time. He's being persecuted for not being an Anglican and this would go on until the French and Indian war. This episode is brought to you by the Christian Standard Bible. I spoke with Jeff metres pastor of preaching in the allergy at Redeemer Church about why his church made the switch to this esp. I was challenged by a friend who sees be and he said. Why don't you just as you spend time with it? Why don't you reach Philippians in one sitting and as I read that I was so struck by one? How fast able to read it because just a smooth doubt. English English language. Not a lot of extra to know words like. When's the last time you said show? I can't remember who knows. Yeah never no one says shell anymore but a lot of other popular translations have the word challenge which is which is fine. I realized the Nevada man. We gotTA TALK TO. The elders and everybody agreed talk. The readability of this translation is through the roof and we're not sacrificing anything and faithfulness infidelity to their original languages. Let's let's do it to.

Samuel Davies America Seventeen Fifty Virginia Anglican Church Patrick Henry Helen Presbyterian Church Hanover County Delaware Church of England New Jersey Anglican Bishop of Virginia troy Dr Martin Lloyd Jones Nevada Insa Redeemer Church Christian Standard Bible Jeff
"samuel davies" Discussed on 5 Minutes in Church History

5 Minutes in Church History

05:00 min | 1 year ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on 5 Minutes in Church History

"Welcome to five minutes in churches hosted by Dr Stephen Nicholson where we take a little break from the presence to go exploring the past asked traveled back in time as we look the people events and even the places that have shaped the story of Christianity. This is our story family history. Let's get started. Welcome back to another episode of five minutes in Church history on this episode. I'm once again on location in colonial oneal Williamsburg in Virginia last time we were together. We were outside of Bruton Parish Church a congregation that was founded an Anglican congregation Gatien that was founded in sixteen seventy four Williamsburg was founded as a town in sixteen thirty eight and of course Jamestown Jamestown was the original capital but in sixteen ninety nine the capital of the colony was moved to here and it held that capital all the way until seventeen eighty when and during the revolutionary war it was deemed that Richmond would be a safer place well we are interested in the year seventeen sixty five in fact a date in seventeen sixty five on June seventeen seventeen sixty five a group of seventeen men got together and petitioned Russian the court here and Williamsburg. This is what they requested. We intend to make use of a house in the city of Williamsburg situated on part of a lot belonging to Mr George Davenport as a place for the public worship of God. According to the Protestant Austin dissenters of the Presbyterian denomination well. This is an Anglican colony. The Anglican Church is the the established church and these seventeen presbyterians wanted an authorized legal Presbyterian church to be established they actually actually added a ps two it and the PS was this as we are unable to obtain a settled minister. We intend this place at present only for occasional worship when we have opportunity to hear any legally qualified minister well. The city of Williamsburg granted their request. They established their church perch. It was just a small little modest meeting houses. They mentioned they're not even able to have a settled minister. I walked it off and it measures about twenty two defeat by thirty six feet and in this very simple meeting house these presbyterians met member how Paul ends Romans by listing listing off a number of people well here are seventeen names William Smith John Connolly Walter Lenox James Holdcroft Robert Burke Nicholson John orchiston James Douglas James Atherton William Gemmell Edward Cummins Thomas Skinner Daniel Hoy John Bell James Smith William Brown John Morris and Charles Hankins. These were carpenters vendor's craftsman. Some of them worked in the courthouse. These were the seventeen who started this church on June. Seventeen seventeen sixty five these presbyterians came out of the great awakening. They were a new side Presbyterian Rian Church that meant that they were not only in favor of the great awakening but many of these were likely converted during the great awakening some of them might have been in converted under the Ministry of George Whitfield. Remember that sermon that we heard a paragraph from by Steve Lawson. Some of them might have been converted by I Samuel Davies Samuel Davies was a Presbyterian Missionary Tha Virginia his first wife died and his second wife was Jane Holt. Her family was a prominent family here Williamsburg and so Samuel Davies made many visits to the capital city not only to see his in laws but also to petition before the Virginia legislature and before the Virginia governor for Religious Freedom and no doubt bolstered these presbyterians that were here in Williamsburg one of those ministers who came occasionally to preach actually to those ministers who came occasionally here to preach once they've established their meeting eating house were trained by Samuel Davies well. That's the Presbyterian meeting house here in the charming quaint colonial Williamsburg and I'm Steve Nichols and thanks for listening to five minutes in churches for more ordination or to listen to past episodes. Please visit five minutes in Church history dot com.

Williamsburg Presbyterian Rian Church legal Presbyterian church Samuel Davies Virginia Bruton Parish Church Dr Stephen Nicholson James Douglas James Atherton W Mr George Davenport Daniel Hoy John Bell James Smi Steve Nichols Jamestown Jane Holt Richmond William Smith George Whitfield Steve Lawson James Holdcroft Religious Freedom John Connolly Walter Lenox
June 17th, 1765 in Williamsburg Virginia

5 Minutes in Church History

04:10 min | 1 year ago

June 17th, 1765 in Williamsburg Virginia

"On this episode. I'm once again on location in colonial oneal Williamsburg in Virginia last time we were together. We were outside of Bruton Parish Church a congregation that was founded an Anglican congregation Gatien that was founded in sixteen seventy four Williamsburg was founded as a town in sixteen thirty eight and of course Jamestown Jamestown was the original capital but in sixteen ninety nine the capital of the colony was moved to here and it held that capital all the way until seventeen eighty when and during the revolutionary war it was deemed that Richmond would be a safer place well we are interested in the year seventeen sixty five in fact a date in seventeen sixty five on June seventeen seventeen sixty five a group of seventeen men got together and petitioned Russian the court here and Williamsburg. This is what they requested. We intend to make use of a house in the city of Williamsburg situated on part of a lot belonging to Mr George Davenport as a place for the public worship of God. According to the Protestant Austin dissenters of the Presbyterian denomination well. This is an Anglican colony. The Anglican Church is the the established church and these seventeen presbyterians wanted an authorized legal Presbyterian church to be established they actually actually added a ps two it and the PS was this as we are unable to obtain a settled minister. We intend this place at present only for occasional worship when we have opportunity to hear any legally qualified minister well. The city of Williamsburg granted their request. They established their church perch. It was just a small little modest meeting houses. They mentioned they're not even able to have a settled minister. I walked it off and it measures about twenty two defeat by thirty six feet and in this very simple meeting house these presbyterians met member how Paul ends Romans by listing listing off a number of people well here are seventeen names William Smith John Connolly Walter Lenox James Holdcroft Robert Burke Nicholson John orchiston James Douglas James Atherton William Gemmell Edward Cummins Thomas Skinner Daniel Hoy John Bell James Smith William Brown John Morris and Charles Hankins. These were carpenters vendor's craftsman. Some of them worked in the courthouse. These were the seventeen who started this church on June. Seventeen seventeen sixty five these presbyterians came out of the great awakening. They were a new side Presbyterian Rian Church that meant that they were not only in favor of the great awakening but many of these were likely converted during the great awakening some of them might have been in converted under the Ministry of George Whitfield. Remember that sermon that we heard a paragraph from by Steve Lawson. Some of them might have been converted by I Samuel Davies Samuel Davies was a Presbyterian Missionary Tha Virginia his first wife died and his second wife was Jane Holt. Her family was a prominent family here Williamsburg and so Samuel Davies made many visits to the capital city not only to see his in laws but also to petition before the Virginia legislature and before the Virginia governor for Religious Freedom and no doubt bolstered these presbyterians that were here in Williamsburg one of those ministers who came occasionally to preach actually to those ministers who came occasionally here to preach once they've established their meeting eating house were trained by Samuel Davies well. That's the Presbyterian

Williamsburg Presbyterian Rian Church Legal Presbyterian Church Samuel Davies Virginia Bruton Parish Church James Douglas James Atherton W Daniel Hoy John Bell James Smi Jamestown Mr George Davenport Richmond Jane Holt William Smith George Whitfield Steve Lawson James Holdcroft John Connolly Walter Lenox Religious Freedom Paul John Orchiston
"samuel davies" Discussed on 5 Minutes in Church History

5 Minutes in Church History

05:00 min | 2 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on 5 Minutes in Church History

"Welcome to five minutes in churches hosted by Dr Stephen Nicholson where we take a little break from the presence to go exploring the past asked traveled back in time as we look the people events and even the places that have shaped the story of Christianity. This is our story family history. Let's get started. Welcome back to another episode of five minutes in Church history on this episode. I'm on location in Virginia and we're here to talk about the missionary or possible to Virginia's he was known Samuel Davies. Samuel Davies was born on November the third seventeen twenty three three as a young man. He was educated at Blair's log college. This is Samuel Blair. This is in Chester County Pennsylvania Blair's log college. It was modeled after the original log college of the tenants over in the shamanic Pennsylvania that of course became Princeton University but this is Blair's log college. When he was finished with his education he was ordained as a minister in seventeen forty seven at the age of twenty four and the presbytery sent him to Hanover County Virginia George Whitfield had gone through Hanover county in seventeen forty five and so are they sent along Samuel Davies to help some of those seeds that had been sown grow. The ten years that Samuel Davies was there from seventeen seventeen forty-seven through the end of seventeen fifty seven those years are known as the years of the Hanover revivals was during that time that Davies I started seven churches and he pastored those seven churches he taught many not only of the whites here in Virginia but also African Americans some slaves freed African Americans he taught Indians he wanted to establish a college log college like he had been trained at but he just wasn't able to all of those seven churches so we had a college on wheels he would carry along in his wagon books and he would just give out books to various students young men who showed promise in the church to be trained as he would go from church to church well in seventeen. I'm fifty three for two years. He took a hiatus from his ministry here in Virginia and joined Gilbert tenant to go to England on a fundraising tour for for the College of New Jersey which would come to be called Princeton. It was a very successful fundraising tour and they were able to raise enough money to build Nassau Hall aw there on the campus of Princeton and when it was built it was the largest building an all of the American colonies and Samuel Davies helped raise the money seventeen fifty nine year before the death of Jonathan Edwards as president of Princeton the trustees of Princeton invite Samuel Davies to come and be the president. He arrives sometime in the fall of seventeen fifty nine. He serves there for about eighteen months and he dies in seventeen eighteen sixty one of consumption as we look at Samuel Davies Life. We can see five things that marked his life. I was his oratory. Sorry he was quite a speaker. Patrick Henry would come in here. Samuel Davies preaches often as he could because he was just so impressed by his rhetorical skill skill and how he could just hold an audience and how he could be so persuasive with the spoken word. Secondly is religious liberty. This was an Anglican colony. He was a dissenter he was illegal here in Virginia and he constantly had to petition for his presence in for or these churches that he had planted to be established he would argue in the capital at Williamsburg based on the sixteen eighty nine act of tolerate that there should be religious freedom here in the colonies. Thomas Jefferson used his arguments to later argue for religious liberty. He was committed education should not only training students here as he pastored these churches but also as president of Princeton. He was a poet he wrote many poems. He wrote a hymn who who is a pardoning. God like the or who has grace so rich and free and finally he was a preacher he preached for the conversion and the salvation of men well that is Samuel Davies the apostle to Virginia born on November third seventeen twenty three died died on February four seventeen sixty one and I'm Steve Nichols. Thanks for listening to five minutes churches for more ordination or to listen to past episodes. Please visit five minutes in Church history dot com.

Samuel Davies Samuel Blair Virginia Samuel Davies Life Princeton University Princeton Dr Stephen Nicholson Thomas Jefferson Hanover county president shamanic Pennsylvania Patrick Henry George Whitfield Nassau Hall Steve Nichols Chester County Jonathan Edwards England Pennsylvania
An Introduction to the Life of Samuel Davies

5 Minutes in Church History

04:20 min | 2 years ago

An Introduction to the Life of Samuel Davies

"On this episode. I'm on location in Virginia and we're here to talk about the missionary or possible to Virginia's he was known Samuel Davies. Samuel Davies was born on November the third seventeen twenty three three as a young man. He was educated at Blair's log college. This is Samuel Blair. This is in Chester County Pennsylvania Blair's log college. It was modeled after the original log college of the tenants over in the shamanic Pennsylvania that of course became Princeton University but this is Blair's log college. When he was finished with his education he was ordained as a minister in seventeen forty seven at the age of twenty four and the presbytery sent him to Hanover County Virginia George Whitfield had gone through Hanover county in seventeen forty five and so are they sent along Samuel Davies to help some of those seeds that had been sown grow. The ten years that Samuel Davies was there from seventeen seventeen forty-seven through the end of seventeen fifty seven those years are known as the years of the Hanover revivals was during that time that Davies I started seven churches and he pastored those seven churches he taught many not only of the whites here in Virginia but also African Americans some slaves freed African Americans he taught Indians he wanted to establish a college log college like he had been trained at but he just wasn't able to all of those seven churches so we had a college on wheels he would carry along in his wagon books and he would just give out books to various students young men who showed promise in the church to be trained as he would go from church to church well in seventeen. I'm fifty three for two years. He took a hiatus from his ministry here in Virginia and joined Gilbert tenant to go to England on a fundraising tour for for the College of New Jersey which would come to be called Princeton. It was a very successful fundraising tour and they were able to raise enough money to build Nassau Hall aw there on the campus of Princeton and when it was built it was the largest building an all of the American colonies and Samuel Davies helped raise the money seventeen fifty nine year before the death of Jonathan Edwards as president of Princeton the trustees of Princeton invite Samuel Davies to come and be the president. He arrives sometime in the fall of seventeen fifty nine. He serves there for about eighteen months and he dies in seventeen eighteen sixty one of consumption as we look at Samuel Davies Life. We can see five things that marked his life. I was his oratory. Sorry he was quite a speaker. Patrick Henry would come in here. Samuel Davies preaches often as he could because he was just so impressed by his rhetorical skill skill and how he could just hold an audience and how he could be so persuasive with the spoken word. Secondly is religious liberty. This was an Anglican colony. He was a dissenter he was illegal here in Virginia and he constantly had to petition for his presence in for or these churches that he had planted to be established he would argue in the capital at Williamsburg based on the sixteen eighty nine act of tolerate that there should be religious freedom here in the colonies. Thomas Jefferson used his arguments to later argue for religious liberty. He was committed education should not only training students here as he pastored these churches but also as president of Princeton. He was a poet he wrote many poems. He wrote a hymn who who is a pardoning. God like the or who has grace so rich and free and finally he was a preacher he preached for the conversion and the salvation of men well that is Samuel Davies the apostle to Virginia born on November third seventeen twenty three died died on February four seventeen sixty one and I'm Steve Nichols. Thanks for listening to

Samuel Davies Samuel Blair Samuel Davies Life Virginia Princeton University Princeton Hanover County President Trump Shamanic Pennsylvania Thomas Jefferson Patrick Henry George Whitfield Chester County Nassau Hall Steve Nichols Jonathan Edwards England Pennsylvania Gilbert
"samuel davies" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

KTTH 770AM

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

"Of the French and Indian war the battle of Mananga Hilo near present day, Pittsburgh, it was the biggest disaster in the whole history of the British army a huge army led by general Braddock of which Washington was apart. He was a twenty three year old Colonel of the Virginia militia was basically ambushed by the French and the Indians, and everyone was butchered there were some sixty officers who want horseback made terrific targets all sixty were either killed or wounded except for one. His name was Washington. After the battle, George Washington wrote to his brother, John Augustine, Washington as I have heard since my arrival of this place, fort Cumberland, a circumstantial account of my own, death, and dying speech. I take this early opportunity of contradicting the first and of assuring you that I have not as yet. Composed the ladder. But by the all powerful dispensations of providence, I've been protected beyond all human probability or expectation for I had four bullets through my coat and two horses shot under me yet escaped unhurt, although death was leveling my companions on every side of me. Washington. Understood the special protection that he seemed to be under. So did the Reverend Samuel Davies just a few weeks after the battle? He later became president of Princeton University. He delivered a sermon in which he praised the military cop qualities of Virginia provincials who had participated, and then said this was recorded at the time I may point out to the public that aerobic youth. Colonel Washington, whom I cannot but hope providence has hitherto preserved in so signal a manner for some important service to his country. Spooky George Washington, unharmed, not only in this battle. But in every battle of the American revolution..

Colonel Washington Washington general Braddock Samuel Davies Virginia British army Mananga Hilo fort Cumberland Pittsburgh John Augustine Princeton University twenty three year
"samuel davies" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:24 min | 2 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Old in July of seventeen fifty five when George Washington participated in the first major battle of the French and Indian war the battle of Mananga Hilo near present day, Pittsburgh, it was the biggest disaster in the whole history of the British army a huge army led by general Braddock of which Washington was apart. He was a twenty three year old Colonel of the Virginia militia was basically ambushed by the French and the Indians, and everyone was butchered there were some sixty. Officers who want horseback made terrific targets. All sixty were either killed or wounded except for one. His name was Washington. After the battle, George Washington wrote to his brother, John Augustine, Washington as I have heard since my arrival at this place for Cumberland, a circumstantial account of my own, death, and dying speech. I take this early opportunity of contradicting the first and of assuring you that I have not as yet. Composed the ladder. But by the all powerful dispensations of providence, I've been protected beyond all human probability or expectation for I had four bullets through my coat and two horses shot under me yet escaped unhurt, although death was leveling my companions on every side of me. Washington. Understood the special protection that he seemed to be under. So did the Reverend Samuel Davies just a few weeks after the battle? He later became president of Princeton University. He delivered a sermon in which he praised the military cop qualities of the Virginia provincials who had participated, and then said this was recorded at the time, I may point out to the public that horrific youth Colonel Washington, whom I cannot but hope providence has hitherto preserved in so signal a manner for some important service to his country. Spooky George Washington, unharmed, not only in this battle. But in every battle of the American revolution. We're on many cases at Harlem heights at the battle of Monmouth, even at the battle of Yorktown this huge guy. It was six foot three. Some people say six foot four at.

Colonel Washington Washington Virginia British army Samuel Davies Mananga Hilo general Braddock Harlem heights Pittsburgh Princeton University John Augustine Yorktown Monmouth Cumberland six foot twenty three year
"samuel davies" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

04:55 min | 2 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Seventeen fifty five when George Washington participated in the first major battle of the French and Indian war the battle of Manila near present day, Pittsburgh, it was the biggest disaster in the whole history of the British army a huge army led by general Braddock of which Washington was apart. He was a twenty three year old Colonel of the Virginia militia was basically ambushed by the French and the Indians, and everyone was butchered there were some sixty officers who want horse. Back made terrific targets all sixty were either killed or wounded except for one. His name was Washington. After the battle, George Washington wrote to his brother, John Augustine, Washington as I have heard since my arrival at this place for Cumberland, a circumstantial account of my own, death, and dying speech. I take this early opportunity of contradicting the first and of assuring you that I have not as yet. Composed the ladder. But by the all powerful dispensations of providence, I've been protected beyond all human probability or expectation for I had four bullets through my coat and two horses shot under me yet escaped unhurt, although death was leveling my companions on every side of me, Washington. Understood the special protection that he seemed to be under. So did the Reverend Samuel Davies just a few weeks after the battle? He later became president of Princeton University. He delivered a sermon in which he praised the military cop qualities of Virginia provincials who had partic-. And then said this was recorded at the time, I may point out to the public that horrific youth Colonel Washington, whom I cannot but hope providence has hitherto preserved in so signal a manner for some important service to his country. Spooky George Washington, unharmed, not only in this battle. But in every battle of the American revolution. We're on many cases at Harlem heights at the battle of Monmouth, even at the battle of Yorktown this huge guy. Six foot three some people say six foot four at a time when the average height was five five or five six this huge guy was a great target the British never hit him. Something very peculiar was going on and people emphatically recognized that at the time there is a truly amazing story actually a couple of them that's worth telling over one of them involves a Virginia woman named Mary Draper Ingles. She was kidnapped from her home in Draper meadows, Virginia on July eighth seventeen fifty five by a band of shawnee Indians. And she was held prisoner by the shawnee. And she remembers one council that a group of French veterans who had survived this battle of Mananga Hilo where they met with the Indians, and they were talking animatedly and she listened to them talking about George Washington. This is just a few weeks after the battle. She had met George Washington back in Virginia. So she listened intently the Frenchman told her about an Indian chief named red hawk who had been in the victory at four to Kenneth battle, Mananga Hilo and red hulk told of personally. Shooting eleven different times at Washington without killing him. At that point because his gun had never missed its Mark before he ceased firing at him being convinced that the great spirit protected Washington. Fifteen years later this same Washington, and Dr Craig a close friend of his we're traveling north toward the western territories where Washington had real estate investments to explore some uninhabited regions while the near the junction of the great Kanawha and the Ohio rivers accompany of Indians led by an old chief approach them. They had a council fire and the chief address Washington through an interpreter. The chief I explained that after being informed of Washington's approach to that part of the country. He had set out on his long journey just to meet Washington personally and to speak to him about the battle fifteen years earlier. Here's what he said. I am a chief and ruler over my tribes. I've traveled a long and weary path that I might see the young warrior of the great battle. It was on the day when the white man's blood mixed with the streams of our forest that I first beheld his chief. I call my young men and said, Mark Yang tall and daring warrior, quick, let your NB certain. And he dies are rifles were leveled rifles which but for you knew not how to miss Twas all in vain power mightier far than we shielded. You seeing you are under the special guardianship of the great.

Colonel Washington shawnee Indians Virginia Washington Mary Draper Ingles Mananga Hilo British army general Braddock Manila Samuel Davies Pittsburgh Harlem heights Mark Yang Princeton University Draper meadows John Augustine Cumberland Yorktown Monmouth
"samuel davies" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Participated in the first major battle of the French and Indian war the battle of Mananga Hilo near present day, Pittsburgh, it was the biggest disaster in the whole history of the British army a huge army led by general Braddock of which Washington was apart. He was a twenty three year old Colonel of the Virginia militia was basically ambushed by the French and the Indians, and everyone was butchered there were some sixty. Officers who want horseback made terrific targets all sixty were either killed or wounded except for one. His name was Washington. After the battle, George Washington wrote to his brother, John Augustine, Washington as I have heard since my arrival at this place for Cumberland, a circumstantial account of my own, death, and dying speech. I take this early opportunity of contradicting the first and of assuring you that I have not as yet. Composed the latter. But by the all-powerful dispensations of providence, I've been protected beyond all human probability or expectation for I had four bullets through my coat and two horses shot under me yet escaped unhurt, although death was leveling my companions on every side of me. Washington. Understood the special protection that he seemed to be under. So did the Reverend Samuel Davies just a few weeks after the battle? He later became president of Princeton University. He delivered a sermon in which he praised the military cop qualities of the Virginia provincials who participated, and then said this it was recorded at the time. I may point out to the public that heroic youth Colonel Washington, whom I cannot but hope providence has hitherto preserved in so signal a manner for some important service to his country. Spooky George Washington, unharmed, not only in this battle. But in every battle of the American revolution. We're on many cases at Harlem heights at the battle of Monmouth, even at the battle of Yorktown this huge guy. Six foot three some people say six foot four at.

Colonel Washington Washington general Braddock Samuel Davies Virginia British army Mananga Hilo Harlem heights Pittsburgh Princeton University John Augustine Yorktown Monmouth Cumberland twenty three year Six foot six foot
"samuel davies" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

1170 The Answer

05:02 min | 2 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

"Long before the American revolutionary became a famous hero to all of the colonists. When he was only twenty three years old in July of seventeen fifty five when George Washington participated in the first naval battle of the French and Indian war the battle of Manon Hilo near present day. Pittsburgh, it was the biggest disaster in the whole history of the British army a huge army led by general Braddock of which Washington was apart. He was a old Colonel of the Virginia militia was basically ambushed by the French and the Indians, and everyone was butchered there were some sixty officers who want horse. Back made terrific targets. All sixty were either killed or wounded except for one. His name was Washington. After the battle, George Washington wrote to his brother, John Augustine, Washington as I have heard since my arrival of this place, fort Cumberland, a circumstantial account of my own, death, and dying speech. I take this early opportunity of contradicting the first and of assuring you that I have not as yet. Composed the latter. But by the all powerful dispensations of providence, I've been protected beyond all human probability or expectation for I had four bullets through my coat and two horses shot under me yet escaped unhurt, although death was leveling my companions on every side of me. Washington. Understood the special protection that he seemed to be under. So did the Reverend Samuel Davies just a few weeks after the battle? He later became president of Princeton University. He delivered a sermon in which he praised the military cop qualities Virginia provincials who had participated, and then said this was recorded at the time I may point out to the public that aerobic youth. Colonel Washington, whom I cannot but hope providence has hitherto preserved in so signal a manner for some important service to his country. Spooky George Washington, unharmed, not only in this battle. But in every battle of the American revolution. Where on many cases at Harlem heights at the battle of Monmouth, even at the battle of Yorktown this huge guy. Six foot three some people say six foot four at a time when the average height was five five or five six this huge guy was a great target the British never hit him something very peculiar was going on. And people emphatically recognized it at the time there is a truly amazing story actually a couple of them that's worth telling over one of them involves a Virginia woman named Mary Draper Ingles. She was kidnapped from her home in Draper meadows, Virginia on July eighth seventeen fifty five by a band of shawnee Indians. And she was held prisoner by the shawny. And she remembers one council that a group of French veteran. Rens who had survived this battle of Mananga Hilo where they met with the Indians, and they were talking animatedly and she listened to them talking about George Washington. This is just a few weeks after the battle. She had met George Washington back in Virginia. So she listened intently the Frenchman told her about an Indian chief named red hawk who had been in the victory at four to Canada battle Mananga Hilo and red hawk told of personally shooting eleven different times at Washington without killing him at that point because his gone had never missed its Mark before he sees firing at him being convinced that the great spirit protected Washington. Fifteen years later this same Washington, Dr Craig a close friend of his we're traveling north toward the western territories where Washington had real estate investments to explore some uninhabited regions while the near the junction of the great Kanawha and the Ohio rivers accompany of Indians led by an old chief approach them. They had a council fire and the chief addressed Washington through an interpreter. The chief I explained that after being informed of Washington's approach to that part of the country. He had set out on his long journey just to meet Washington personally and to speak to him about the battle fifteen years earlier. Here's what he said. I am a chief and ruler over my tribes. I've traveled a long and weary path that I might see the young warrior of the great battle. It was on the day when the white man's blood mixed with the streams of our forest that I first beheld this chief I called to my young men and said Mark Yang toll and daring warrior, quick, let your certain and he dies. Our rifles were leveled rifles which but for you knew not how to miss Twas all in vain power mightier far than we shielded. You seeing you are under the special guardianship of.

Colonel Washington shawnee Indians Washington Virginia Mananga Hilo Manon Hilo Samuel Davies Mary Draper Ingles British army Rens general Braddock Pittsburgh fort Cumberland Mark Yang Princeton University Harlem heights Draper meadows John Augustine Canada Yorktown
"samuel davies" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

KHNR 690AM

02:16 min | 4 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

"And then up five weeks after the battle there's a certain i'm delivered my a prominent players human name samuel davies later went on to become president of princeton college don't hold that against them and after davies said surely the hand of confidence as protected this magnificent you washington was twenty three years old up for some great service to is company country and this was twenty one years before the revolution and the fact that his horse start or two courses had been shut out from under him a bullet through his hat also made the founding fathers theo as well but there was some sort of of cone a protection from gods around him george washington try now absolute the correct and then and then of course his team dies at the very end just days before the turn of the century it was a century that he dominated completely and and that's good it again one of the most striking things and there is no explanation for it and the odds has been calculated about seven million one what it what what happened was this was on the fiftieth anniversary of the declaration of independence i don't people almost responsible for the declaration were both alive and they were part of the celebration they send in statements they were both old man thomas jefferson of growth the declaration and john adams who fought for the resolution for independent adams was ninety jefferson was eighty three they were freakishly all for that time and they both want to delay of to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of a grand to believe it was celebrated all over america and they both night on that day same dan it and again they are the only two presidents ever whatever died on the same day only one other president has ever died on the fourth of july that was james him on the road their colleague who died five years later and again the idea of having to presence who were so here we get through actually rant against each other for president twice that those two behind his night on the same day that's freakish enough that they dot on the fourth to july that additionally freakish that they died on the fiftieth anniversary of the fourth of july like not but the attention of everyone in the country and led even not people.

samuel davies president princeton college america james washington theo george washington thomas jefferson john adams twenty three years twenty one years five weeks five years
"samuel davies" Discussed on KNTH 1070 AM

KNTH 1070 AM

02:20 min | 4 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on KNTH 1070 AM

"And then up five weeks after the battle there's a sherman delivered via prominent player g men names samuel davies later went on to become president of princeton college don't hold that against them and pastor daisies said i surely the hand of providence as protected this magnificent you washington was twenty three years old of for some great service to is company country and this was twenty one years before the revolution and the fact that his horse art or two courses had been shut out from under him both through his hat also made the founding fathers feel as well that with some sort of of cone a protection from god surrounding george washington to know absolutely correct and then and then of course he dies at the very end just days before the turn of the century and with a century that he dominated completely and and that's it and again one of the most striking thing and there's no explanation for it and the avs have been calculated about seven billion to one what what what happened was this was on the fiftieth anniversary of the declaration of independence but to people almost responsible for the declaration were both alive in they were part of the celebration they send in statements there were both old man thomas jefferson who wrote the declaration an john adams who fought for the resolution for independent adams was ninety jefferson with eighty three they were freakishly old for that time and they both want to delay of to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of a grand you believe it was celebrated all over america and they both died on that day same to hand and again they are the only two presidents ever whatever died on the same day only one other president has ever died on the fourth of july that was james monroe their colleague who died five years later and again the idea of having to presidents who were associate with yards or lack shoe ran against each other for president twice that those two guys died on the same day that's freakish enough that they died on the fourth of july that additionally freakish that they died on the fiftieth anniversary the fourth of july like not but the attention of everyone in the country and laid even not people who are religious skeptics to say that there is the hand of gonna next the book.

sherman president princeton college george washington john adams america samuel davies washington thomas jefferson james monroe twenty three years twenty one years five weeks five years
"samuel davies" Discussed on KNTH 1070 AM

KNTH 1070 AM

01:30 min | 4 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on KNTH 1070 AM

"George washington and benjamin west was saying that a george washington was going to give up our voluntarily he was not going to continue in the president say and and king george said if that is true that he is truly the greatest man in the world in seventeen fifty five george washington was twenty three years old he right into battle of the battle of the ninety feel as they are seventy british officers george washington of the twenty three year old militia to cut him colonel and seventy officers right into battle sixty nine of them were either wounded are killed george washington has to portions shot out from under him yeah push half shot off from his head he has a bullet holes in it closed and yet it and this is now been expected by his story and his provable because there are so many reports have it the indians stuff firing adam because they became convinced that the big guy over there that six foot three in sky's we keep shooting yet love bullets can't touch him and after the battle samuel davies who was in the future president of princeton university delivers a sir met or he cites that who were with you colonel washington and he said i don't know that providence has raised him up for some great service that he will perform first before this is something that i argue in my book in net in the american miracle is if you go back and you look at the viable again which pete we really be this over the core.

George washington president king george adam samuel davies princeton university benjamin west colonel washington pete twenty three years twenty three year six foot
"samuel davies" Discussed on AM 590 The Answer

AM 590 The Answer

02:18 min | 5 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on AM 590 The Answer

"That's melvin this yeah holy cow but i'm talking to michael mid dead the book it is the american miracle you want to great book pay it's called the american miracle by michael meant that the loaded with stunning stories from history just almost unbelievable except but only factual documented i'm michael once again welcome the program it congratulations on this great book thank you so much hurt there's so many other stories in here i would love to talk about any of them my goodness the one the the the washington's army any of that really what what what what do you want but you got to just to think two things very quickly i mean i think many people now that george washington was one of the biggest guys are this time a lot of his contemporaries described him as a strapping young giant yeah it was a young man right and he and and he believed it we know this because we can see in his letters he had an uncut any supernatural protection on the field about all that's right because he was not only exposed to any me bullets again and again and again and again in during the american revolution but during the french in indian more yeah he was one of seventy officers on horseback who wrote in to the battle men on get he'll one seventeen fifty five the first major battle of the french in indian war and he was a colonel on the ver virginia muller she was twenty three years old and of those seventy officers she was the only one wasn't either killed or wounded it would this was a british disaster get to horse a shot out from under him he had four bullish holes in his close he had a bullet hole in its at and not a scratch on him and this was so impressive that the reverence samuel davies who later became president of princeton university delivered a sherman he had never met washington but it heard about this and heard about the story about how he was all over the battlefield rescuing people rescuing is commander riding forward getting on another horse having or shut out from under him and somehow bullish.

washington george washington samuel davies president princeton university sherman washington commander melvin michael twenty three years
"samuel davies" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

01:52 min | 5 years ago

"samuel davies" Discussed on WSB-AM

"Zach everybody michael made that he's astute year kind of to be you're talk about that this on both the american miracle michael's the other of twelve books of this is nothing new to him but this one yeah i get to see the passion your eyes even talking to the break about the things that happen the just miraculous that made america what it is they you just describing to me a few of the things first of all like to go over story we both no but i like to get your perspective on here we are fighting the revolution and we have success in boston and we end up back in new york and washington's realizes he's in over his head what happens with washington for using or that when the the fog roles in the possibly save the war and more importantly the army well it's it's completely amazing i mean first full everything about washington is amazing the identity survives the battle going on to heal of their seventy british officers on horseback sixty nine of them are either killed or wounded washington is on touch to has two horse a shot out from under him he's twenty three years old a lieutenant colonel of the militia yes two horse a shutout from under his hat a shot off his head they see the bullet hole in it therefore bullet holes in his clothes he's on touched and this to me is so those are since about his men that he could up be killed correct and there's a reverend reverence samuel davies who later became president of princeton university delivered a sir man saying gobs hand is on this young man and he's been raised up to perform a service to this country he was twenty three this is so need fifty five anyway the fda fog is an unbelievable thing and everyone commented on at this this is the the reason that it seems to me we need to understand history you know a little that people who lived it understood it and the people who lived it including washington including jefferson who was a religious skeptic it's took a look at that's fog episode that you're talking about the battle.

Zach michael america boston new york washington army lieutenant colonel samuel davies president princeton university jefferson twenty three years