35 Burst results for "Thousand Year"

UN weather report: Climate woes bad and getting worse faster

AP News Radio

01:17 min | Last month

UN weather report: Climate woes bad and getting worse faster

"The United Nations warns of worsening global warming as world leaders gather for key climate talks Envoys gather in the Egyptian seaside resort of Sharm el Sheik for a UN convention on climate change amid the war in Ukraine high inflation food shortages and an energy crunch This comes as the UN's weather agencies annual report shows shocking new data The sea level rise in the past ten years is double what it was in the 1990s rising by .2 inches per year and is opening speech outgoing conference president alok Sharma said that countries had made considerable progress at their last meeting in Glasgow but more has to be done How many more wake-up calls Does the world do world leaders actually need A third of Pakistan underwater The worst flooding in Nigeria in a decade this year the worst drought in 500 years in Europe in a thousand years in the U.S. and the worst on record in China Over 120 world leaders will attend the talks but the absence of Chinese presidents Xi Jinping and Indian prime minister Narendra Modi two of the world's biggest polluters means many are doubtful on whether the talks could result in any major deals to cut emissions long term I'm Naomi Shannon

Sharm El Sheik UN Alok Sharma United Nations Ukraine Glasgow Nigeria Pakistan Xi Jinping Europe Narendra Modi U.S. China Naomi Shannon
Eric Chats With 'Designed to the Core' Author Hugh Ross

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:34 min | Last month

Eric Chats With 'Designed to the Core' Author Hugh Ross

"I'm having the fun, the joy of talking to doctor Hugh Ross about the universe about our solar system about the God who rather obviously created it. The new book is designed to the core. Doctor Ross, you know, anything that I know in this field that we're discussing, I learned initially from you and I have been reading over the years. And a number of those whom I have followed are what's called old earthers, people who believe that the Big Bang happened, 13.8 billion years ago, and the earth was formed for and a half billion years ago. And everything that I've read, that strikes me as reasonable, but I always get emails from people as I'm sure you do who are upset with me about that. And I blame you. No, and I never know quite what to say because they seem to think that it's obvious that the Bible says that there were 6 24 hour days and it's obvious that it happened 11 point whatever thousand years ago. And if you don't believe that, you don't believe in the Bible. I think they're mistaken because I believe whatever the Bible says. I don't believe the conclusions that they draw. But what do you say? Because I know I have people listening to this program who would love to know what you think about that. Why you believe what you do? Well, I wasn't raising the Christian home. I picked up a Gideon Bible, began to go through it, looked at genesis chapter one and immediately recognized this word day must have at least three distinct literal definitions because three are used in the text. Creation day one, it uses the word day for the daylight hours. Creation day four uses the word day for 24 hours comparing seasons, days and years. Genesis two four uses that same word day to refer to the entirety of creation history. So it's day as a long period of time. The other thing I observed is the first 6 days, and with an evening morning statement, evening was morning was day three, four, 5. I got to day 7. There's no evening morning phrase. And so I recognize that the first stick 6 days have a definite start time and a definite end time. But the lack of an evening morning phrase for day 7 tells me we're still in God's 7th day,

Doctor Ross Hugh Ross Gideon Bible Genesis
Democrats Cannot Answer THIS Question

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:50 min | 2 months ago

Democrats Cannot Answer THIS Question

"Extent is man-made activity contributing to rising global temperatures. They can not give you that answer. They can't. Are there any other potential explanations for rising global temperatures? Over the past couple thousand years have global temperatures risen or fallen absent human activity? Have there been other environmental changes regionally from the Mediterranean climate to north England to sub Saharan Africa that might have changed not because of human activity, but because of other actions, when you have a hemisphere, when you have a planet that is so large and so massive, isn't it rational to believe that there could be other inputs or other potential, let's say, other potential explanations as to why the earth would be getting warmer? Is and here's the other question to what extent extent to what extent are other variables factored in. And here's the most important question. Let's pretend they're right about the alarmism. Let's pretend they're right about all this, even though none of their predictions come true. One prediction after the other is exaggerated is elaborated. Does that then mean this is the most important question does that then mean we put into jeopardy our ability to power our hospitals, transportation, our economic engine so then we then satisfy the slight increase in rising global temperatures? Is that right? And if so, why are you then making a widespread moral argument? Because that is a moral argument. Under what basis do you make that argument that poor people in America now have to pay 30 or 40% more to heat their homes this winter? That working class people have to pay 30 or 40% more to drive to work. Why? Because while she says, we own the science and the world should know it.

North England Saharan Mediterranean Africa America
"thousand year" Discussed on Filmspotting

Filmspotting

03:11 min | 3 months ago

"thousand year" Discussed on Filmspotting

"You. I've been treating me the way you have. Elaine. Elaine. Darling, I love you so much. I can't go through with our marriage. Have you suddenly gone crazy? No, no, I don't think so. There's only a matter of time. Look, look, darling. You wouldn't want to have children with three heads, would you? I mean, you would want to set up housekeeping in a padded cell or be bad. What are you talking about? Oh, I don't quite know, and I it's like I probably should have told you this before, but you see. Well, insanity runs in my family. In practically galloped. That was Cary Grant with Priscilla lane in 1940 fours arsenic and old lace, written by Julius and Philip Epstein based on their play of the same name, directed by Frank Capra. Now a couple of weeks ago, I was joined by the Chicago tribunes Michael Phillips, Michael and I discussed the fourth film in our Barbara Stanwyck marathon 1940 ones meet John Doe. So why that scene from arsenic and old lace? Hank Worcester in fort benning, Georgia says, can't be anything, but arsenic and old lace. I honestly thought Michael Phillips was doing his best Burt Lancaster impression. So I was doing my best to think along those lines. But insanity runs in my family, it practically gallops just gave it away. Obviously, it's another Frank Capra movie to go with the review of meet John Doe. The only other connection I could see is that I got Gary Cooper and Cary Grant confused up until I was in college and started watching older movies on my own and not just whatever was on TCM when I was at my dad's house. I don't think Hank's alone in that confusion. No. We also heard from Ariel rossine from Waukesha, Wisconsin. Don't worry, Michael, Cary Grant himself would side with your opinion of the film as he considered this one of the weakest of his career. The obvious connection for this episode is that arsenic and old lace and meet John Doe were directed by Frank Capra. A connection I can make is that arsenic and olay centers around hidden bodies in the cellar and bodies bodies bodies need I say more and yes. I did review along with Mariah Gates body's body on that episode as well. Now Adam, were you heartened to see the number of submissions we got because you expressed a little suspicion that arsenic and old lace would just be too old to unknown, no one would bother to enter. I daresay we got a fair amount of entries. I felt good about that. I used to like to stump people a bit more with massacre theater and at some point I decided what's the point in doing a contest in engaging with your audience if you're not going to engage your audience. I really did think. We might get about three entries for arsenic and old lace. I underestimated our audience. I think it was that line too. I saw this a lot in the entries. Hank mentioned it. That's such a good quip. Screwball comedy all timeline about insanity running in the family. It practically gallops the whole joint. I think a lot of people immediately placed it from that. I think so. Why don't you reach into that brimming film spotting hat and pick out this week's winner? Our winner is Jeff Clark from carbo North Carolina. Congratulations, Jeff, email feedback at film spotting .NET, give us your T-shirt size, give us your address and we will set you up with your very own film spotting

Frank Capra Cary Grant John Doe Michael Phillips Elaine Priscilla lane Philip Epstein Hank Worcester Ariel rossine Barbara Stanwyck Burt Lancaster Darling fort benning Julius Michael Mariah Gates Gary Cooper Hank Waukesha Chicago
"thousand year" Discussed on Filmspotting

Filmspotting

08:49 min | 3 months ago

"thousand year" Discussed on Filmspotting

"The more it focuses on that central relationship, I agree, something is lacking that up until that point, the movie has in full. But I found myself more aligned with althea taking this story in. I'm not in the camp. I'm also not in our friend Mariah Gates's camp who on letterbox gave it two stars and just called it outrageously bad. I don't totally understand that reaction and yet I do kind of understand where Mariah is coming from. For me, Sarah and I went to see this at 9 30 at night, the terrible 9 30 at night slot on a Saturday night. We put the two little kids to bed. We're pretty well drained and exhausted, but it was the only time I was going to be able to fit it in. I almost called it off at the last minute and just said, I don't know when I'll see it, but I'll figure out another time, this just isn't going to be good. And lo and behold, the story starts and just like alo Thea, I was along for the journey of this tale. And there's many reasons why. One of them is that the story has what any good story needs and that stakes. The core idea here was fascinating to me, Josh, that a gin has to convince a woman to make three wishes or else he is stuck forever. But the woman, he needs to elicit that from, is someone who knows not only that happiness and fulfillment and most things we seek in life are predicated on narratives that we create for ourselves. She keenly understands how these narratives are constructed and function. So she's impervious. She's not susceptible to them in the way the usual person who throughout history has released him would be. And watching it, I both wanted the gin to get that release. I wanted him to win here. I believe that he is an empathetic, soulful being, who, as he says, at least one point is not trying to exploit her or manipulate or hurt her. And yet his existence requires that she comply. On the other side, I'm rooting for althea. I don't want her to get played. I don't want her to give in. I don't want her to sacrifice herself and the life she's built for herself, flawed as it may be, and she allows those flaws, those cracks in the dam to show. I didn't want her to relinquish the authority and the power that she had either. And that push pull of the conflict was compelling for me. Yeah, it is compelling. And I think that's what drew me in initially as well, but I guess I would argue that seems to fall by the wayside probably by the midpoint of the film. And it's not that it's jettisoned. It's that we get these sub narratives. These stories of the jinn's previous experiences with other people throughout history who have come across his bottle. And his struggle with them. Those are, you know, as you say, different stakes. So this movie definitely gives us more stakes. It piles stakes upon stakes within stakes and extra stakes, but for me they weren't quite as compelling as that initial one that did grab you, also, I feel like maybe two thirds through the film, they throw, those stakes out between the two of them, and that intellectual, maybe it's this atom. I feel like this turns from a intellectual gamesmanship experience between the two of them into a romantic one. Let's just say that without getting into too much detail. And for me, that's when the air came out. I think that's what it was. I was not as invested in these two as a couple, even though I understand it reflects the gin's experiences. Some of his experiences in the past as well. He's had romantic entanglements with other humans. It's part of his story. It makes sense. It's not a sharp veer out of nowhere, but it's definitely a different direction than where the movie had been taking us. And what I agree with you is incredibly compelling. This idea of a studier of stories being getting thrown multiple stories at her that are going to affect her own story and how she plays that out. I wonder if part of this is the performances too. And maybe this is a way to shift to that. I'd love to hear a little bit more. It sounds like Alba definitely worked for you, how you thought swinton worked because I struggled a little bit with the characterization of alathea as this person who is incredibly lonely and in denial about that loneliness. That seemed to be something the movie wanted her to be. I don't know if I ever entirely got that from the performance, Ella Thea seemed, you know, I think there's an exchange between them about contentment. And the gin can't believe that she could be content as this person who's, you know, has given much of her life and to study right now. And she makes an argument back. No, I am. I'm not still suffering from this romantic relationship in my past that she details. That is no longer alive. I'm content. Now, maybe she's not a 100%, but I did believe her. I kind of bought it. And so I think you see, but don't you think the movie wanted us to see her as more lonely and desperate than she registered to me at least? I think the movie wants us to see that it's complex. And that even for someone as sturdy in her belief in contentment as she is, that doesn't mean that they're still aren't elements of need and loneliness. And that's how I read it. We agree on when the air does come out of the movie and why. We just don't agree totally on when it occurs. At what point in the film or to what extent it deflates the film. Those stories and stakes you've talked about, yes, there are stakes within each one of those sub narratives, those tales that he tells. But for me, I still saw them working nicely and fitting nicely within the larger construct of him trying to get her to change her mind. He is telling her all of these stories so that she ultimately will succumb and that she will feel compelled to take an action. So I still saw those fitting together pretty nicely. Elbow works fine for me here. I can't recall any specific choices he made that either really wowed me or did anything to detract from the movie. I don't think there is the spark between those two characters that you need when the movie ultimately seems to demand it, but swinton here is actually a big reason why the movie worked for me. As the audience is surrogate, I think she embodies all of those conflicts and the nuances that we're talking about in a way that doesn't make it too simple. That doesn't make it binary. If anything, if we see it on sort of a sliding scale, I see her way more as actually content. And there's just that hint of but maybe there's something more. Maybe there is something she's missing. And the fact that she's open to that is something that I think makes her character interesting. She's largely a reactor here. And it's not great for most performers, but few performers do more with less, than Tilda Swinton. I felt like I was reading four notes at once in every look or sigh or gesture. And to get in a little more to what you're arguing, Josh, despite the way she portrays herself within her own story. That's part of it too. She sets herself up within this fairytale construct is being more rigid and unmoving. And she almost protests too much about how happy she is. You see those characteristics and you believe them, but I do think she subtly reveals a lot more. She reveals some vulnerability. She reveals some need. And more than anything, swinton just exudes curiosity intellectual and emotional curiosity in investment in the story she's hearing. The more she feels it, the more she wants to know, the more I did. And the fact that he's this magical Genie, and obviously a powerful entity, and she's just immortal, but she also has power in this situation and authority in this situation in that, as I said, she's more or less impervious to what he's peddling.

Mariah Gates alo Thea althea alathea Mariah Ella Thea swinton jinn Josh Sarah drew Alba Tilda Swinton
"thousand year" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

04:36 min | 3 months ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Big Picture

"And Nickelodeon shows like Doug and said, he's storyboarded for Douglas. I still don't know what the fuck that was. I thought that was really funny. just an older guy trying to figure out what Doug is. It's just very funny to me. So yeah, and then just different things, even like I just have found that there was this older guy Robert Haller who ran the library and taught me the whole history of anthology and everything and passed that down to me. And how this guy Jerome hill, who's like, is this wealthy guy who had like 16 millimeter and 35 millimeter films made of him as a kid, hers his home movies, his parents would pay for these home movies, and we're just complete lunatic like wealthy assets that just threw around money. And he's the guy who bankrolled anthology film archives and why they're in that incredible building, which have you ever gone to anthology in New York? I have, yes. Yeah, I lived there for ten years. They found skeletons buried underneath anthology a couple of years ago. Is that true? Hopefully not my ancestors. Yeah, there's a lot of mob history in downtown east village area, west village area. It's a lot of that. These are the victims of murder. That's what you're saying. Or experimental film. Anyway, mentorship. Yeah, yeah, even like even pretty recently in the last three years, you know, when I was just sort of stuck editing this movie and struggling with it and going like, well, I don't even know how to talk to actors, you know what I mean? I just have no vernacular to talk to actors. I found it very difficult, you know? Not that I mean, I'm better with people. I'm good with people, but I wanted the vocabulary. But in order, but the vocabulary is really you have to know the tools. So I studied meisner with Louise Lasser. I had known this guy Joe Franklin, who had an office in Times Square and his mess of an office was he was the first talk show host and he had this insane office, but that was sort of what the basement was modeled. But around the corner was Louise Lasser teaching meisner. And you had to sort of audition to the class and be accepted in in this way.

Robert Haller Jerome hill Doug Nickelodeon Douglas west village Louise Lasser New York Joe Franklin meisner Times Square
"thousand year" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

04:04 min | 3 months ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Big Picture

"And this is,

"thousand year" Discussed on The Big Picture

The Big Picture

03:57 min | 3 months ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Big Picture

"Hello, my name is Dave Gonzalez and I haven't read any of the books in George R. R. Martin's A Song of Ice and Fire. I'm Joanna Robinson. I've read every book in George R. R. Martin's A Song of Ice and Fire. And I'm Neil Miller and I have also read all of those books. We are headed back to Westeros to cover the Game of Thrones spin off series, house of the dragon. We'll be answering your questions so send us a Raven at trial by content at Gmail dot com. Take some bread and salt and join us Thursdays on the trial by content feed and don't worry, you're safe. The rains of casting here hasn't even been written yet. I'm Sean fantasy and this is the big picture a conversation show about your fantasies and

George R. R. Martin Dave Gonzalez Joanna Robinson Neil Miller Sean fantasy
"thousand year" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

Pop Culture Happy Hour

03:18 min | 3 months ago

"thousand year" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

"Now it is time for our favorite segment of this week and every week. What is making us happy this week, Andrew limbong? What is making you happy this week? Is it cool if I talk about something I'm working on? Absolutely. See if that or me talking about The O.C., but I'm working on this piece about a book called diary of a void by emi yagi. It's a Japanese book recently translated into English. And it's about this woman who works at an office and to get out of all the menial unpaid labor women are expected to do at the office, you know, like clean up after a meeting and make the coffee and do all that sort of stuff. She fakes being pregnant to get out of all of it. And then because this book can't take place in America because she gets all this maternal leave, she has all this time to think about her life and stuff like that. And delves into this weird psychosis she almost starts buying her lie. I don't know. It's a fascinating and interesting book that I'm really enjoying digging into. So that's the book is called diary of a void by any yagi. Thank you very much. But Autry, what is making you happy this week? So, you know, I got thinking about orientalism, colonialism, and all these reasons when I watched the film. And there, I think, two days back of our friends in India, they were posting this video of a couple of people dressed like Peppa pig. Dancing in and guessing a north Indian wedding. Do like this Punjabi Bollywood song. And I was like, well, this is post colonialism. This is how the United States. They're like these British pigs. Dancing to this Punjabi Bollywood song. I've been thinking about it more than I should. Well, now you just mentioned it, and I can't stop thinking about it. I haven't even seen it. All right, thank you very much, but actually Walter, what is making you happy this week? There's a new series coming out on Netflix called lost Ollie. It's the combination of live action and animation and the animation is stunning. It's just about a loss toy. I think the story is a little bit familiar, but Jonathan Groff plays the voice of Ollie. Mary J. Blige is in a Tim Blake Nelson plays this sort of Elvis kind of character toy. It is dark, not necessarily for very young children. I love all of these dark odysseys across American wastelands with toys. It's only four episodes. I'm in love with the look of it. I'm in love with the execution of it and I'm in love with the people who did it. It's a very heartwarming, it's lost Ollie on Netflix. I have seen some key art. I haven't seen anything else about it, but I am desperately curious, so thank you for that. What's making me up this week, you know, I've been trying to speed summer out the damn door and usher autumn in early by getting into folk horror.

Andrew limbong emi yagi Autry Ollie America Netflix Jonathan Groff Tim Blake Nelson India Walter Mary J. Blige Elvis
"thousand year" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

Pop Culture Happy Hour

04:14 min | 3 months ago

"thousand year" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

"I like the notion that jinns are electromagnetic that they are as they say in the film subtle fire. I eat that up. That's great. It's very Neil Gaiman. It's also very helene wecker if you read the golem and the Ginny, which I loved a lot that's fabulous approach is what I did. The visuals are fun. The visuals here are like what if Terry Gilliam had a superego, right? And I really like the chemistry between swinton and elbow, but let's talk about this. I don't think it's necessarily a powerfully sexual chemistry there.

helene wecker Neil Gaiman Terry Gilliam swinton
"thousand year" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

Pop Culture Happy Hour

05:52 min | 3 months ago

"thousand year" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

"That she soon discovers contains an ancient gin, played by Idris Elba. He promises to grant her three wishes, but not so fast. She's a scholar of stories about wishes and wish granting, so she's gonna need some time to think fish through. In the meantime, the gin tells her the story of his immortal life, and the many times he's found himself literally imprisoned by love. I'm Glenn Weldon and today we're talking about 3000 years of longing on pop culture happy hour from NPR. Joining me today is NPR's book of the day podcast host and reporter for the culture desk Andrew Lim bong hey Andrew. Yo, what's up, Ben? Also with us his film critic and culture journalist bada D chaudhri have adachi. Hi clan. So nice to be back. It's great to have you and rounding out our panel today as writer and film critic Walter chow. Hey, Walter. Hi, everybody. So glad to be here. Glad to have you all. So in 3000 years of longing, we meet Tilda Swinton's character alathea. She's a Scottish academic and narrator who seems to be entirely self sufficient and content with her life. At a conference in Istanbul, she purchases a glass bottle, and one morning in her hotel room accidentally releases a gin, played by Idris Elba. He says he'll grant her three wishes, but she suspects he's a trickster spirit who will twist her wishes around. He assures her his intentions are pure he once only his freedom. As they get to know one another, they share tales of their pasts, but it's he who has the more dramatic backstory involving beautiful queens and scheming wizards and mad sultans. Alathea for her part once for nothing, so coming up with something for her to wish for for her heart's desire proves difficult for her. 3000 years of longing is based on a short story called the jinn and the nightingale's eye by AS byatt, and its co written and directed by George Miller, whose eclectic list of credits includes the Mad Max movie's most recently fury road, but also the happy feet movies and babe pig in the city and the witches of eastwick. Andrew, what did you make of this very talky and very strange movie? I thought once it gets out of its own way, it clicks. So there's a lot of stuff in the beginning where the movie argues for its own self existence. Stories are important and it's important that we talk about these things and it's important that you suspend your disbelief. I rewatch babe big in the city. It's a prep for this thing. And there's no preamble about like, hey, listen, audience, this pig is gonna talk. Don't freak out, but this is like a normal thing in this movie. You just like buy it. But once the action starts happening and it just elbow shows up. I thought, you know, with some caveats, he, as the gin, like, woke some pretty, I can't believe I just said that. Enchanting tales that I was pretty engrossed by. Well, great. I mean, we will talk about the through line that is George Miller or lack of same. But doctor, what do you think? I agree with Andrew, but you know, for me, I just don't think it's a preamble.

Idris Elba Glenn Weldon Andrew Lim bong bada D chaudhri NPR Walter chow adachi Alathea Tilda Swinton AS byatt Andrew the Mad Max movie babe pig in the city and the w Walter Istanbul Ben George Miller nightingale
John Ondrasik Sings With Ukrainian Orchestra in Kyiv

Mark Levin

01:53 min | 5 months ago

John Ondrasik Sings With Ukrainian Orchestra in Kyiv

"Oh is this only thing can one man save the world will you take my hand will you help me stand still in the end and one man saved the world in my own day he said am I alone in there say I will In a thousand years will they know your name Can woman save the world will you take my name will you help me stand still in the air and one man saying the world will you take my hand raise up less some men in the air Who is this comedian this deal that is Ukraine we die but maybe they live again and why miss say the world now this is a fantastic song the video is even more powerful with the song the author the singer the producer the director John

Ukraine John
Thomas Sheahen's Objection to the Big Bang Theory

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:11 min | 6 months ago

Thomas Sheahen's Objection to the Big Bang Theory

"I'm talking to Thomas Sheehan. What's that Greek? Thomas she and PhD, he's the author of a book every win. God symmetry in time. Thomas Sheen, when my book came out is atheism dead. A lot of people have emailed me because they have a young earth view of things they say that they believe the universe and everything was created only a few thousand years ago. I don't have a dog in the fight. My attitude is whatever is is and whatever scripture says is true. But a lot of people who have as high a view of scripture as I do yourself and Hugh Ross and others believe in the Big Bang. What is your most basic objection to the idea of the young earth concept? Well, the scientific evidence really is very, very good that it has existed for a very long time. I look at the first part of genesis as wonderful expression in Hebrew poetry of the fact that God was trying to communicate something to people, but whoever was on the receiving end couldn't get it all straight. And they did the very best they could and they've given us the best they could in circumstances where they don't understand fully all that God wants to say. Let me tell you about a certain 20th century guy. Well, actually, he's still alive. It's all from Brooklyn named Jerry Schroeder, grew up and went to MIT. I know Gerald Schroeder, he's in Israel. He's a genius. Go ahead. Well, he came to the table with a devout orthodox Jewish religion following a certain rabbi named knock commodities not to be confused with maimonides who were more familiar with. And he said, the universe was created in 6 days and that's what my faith says. Well, in the meantime, he's got a PhD in physics from MIT, so he knows what his science is. 13.8 billion years. And Schroeder said it's up to me to resolve what appears to be a discrepancy between my face and my science.

Thomas Sheehan Thomas Sheen Hugh Ross Thomas Jerry Schroeder Gerald Schroeder MIT Brooklyn Israel Schroeder
Kyiv shrines, memorials with powerful symbolic value at risk

AP News Radio

00:38 sec | 9 months ago

Kyiv shrines, memorials with powerful symbolic value at risk

"As Kiev braces for a Russian attack many are worried about some of the nation's most sacred orthodox shrines located there the city is the spiritual heart of Ukraine some of the holy sites at risk date back to early one thousand years to the dawn of Christianity in the region the landmarks include the golden dome St Sophia's cathedral and the monastery of the caves others include the multi tower at St Michael's golden domed monastery and St Andrews church there is no confirmation that Russians plan on targeting any of the sacred sites but civilian buildings have already been hit another cities including the assumption cathedral in the city of Kharkiv I'm Walter Ratliff

Golden Dome St Sophia's Cathed Kiev St Michael's Golden Domed Mona St Andrews Church Ukraine Kharkiv Walter Ratliff
Vladimir Putin Has Assassinated Many & Still Has His Supporters

Mark Levin

01:58 min | 9 months ago

Vladimir Putin Has Assassinated Many & Still Has His Supporters

"Day I said and I want to reiterate this Then since Vladimir Putin has hit squads out to try and take out Zelensky A tremendous leader as I say a man who will be remembered for thousand years and he will Given his courage given his statesmanship leadership under really incredibly awful conditions knowing full well that if they get him they're going to kill him He's the number one target Well if in fact they get him Because they believe by taking him out that they will that they will just so drive the Ukrainian people The spirit that they won't fight back I also said that it's my great hope That's zelensky and the Ukrainian military Have put together their own hit teams To do the same to Putin Due to the same to Putin And that is to get hit teams into Moscow to threaten Vladimir Putin Vladimir Putin has assassinated an awful lot of people He's assassinated oligarchs that wouldn't give them wouldn't give him their money And part of their industries he's assassinated political rivals who became popular He's assassinated people in his own circle who had become popular He's assassinated journalists In that he still has his supporters here in our own country

Vladimir Putin Putin Vladimir Putin Vladimir Putin Moscow
World Volcano Review-Volcano Intro and Wrap

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

World Volcano Review-Volcano Intro and Wrap

"Twenty twenty twenty twenty one one was was a a very very busy busy year year for for people people who who monitor monitor volcanoes volcanoes the the two two eruptions eruptions that that got got the the most most media media attention attention were were in in Iceland Iceland and and La La Palma Palma in in Spain Spain and and Iceland Iceland superstructure superstructure manner manner and and since since the the thirteenth thirteenth century century I I think think Balkan Balkan allergy allergy professor professor Clive Clive Oppenheimer Oppenheimer at at the the university university of of Cambridge Cambridge says says the the Iceland Iceland volcano volcano has has a a history history if if we we look look at at the the last last ten ten thousand thousand years years or or so so they're they're interruptions interruptions that that decides decides that that lasted lasted for for a a century century or or more more that that volcano volcano has has it it caused caused a a lot lot of of damage damage Oppenheimer Oppenheimer says says it's it's a a different different story story on on the the island island of of La La Palma Palma in in Spain Spain so so the the nana nana plantations plantations being being inundated inundated with with lava lava very very very very sick sick plaza plaza it's it's just just burying burying everything everything what what is is the the volcanic volcanic outlook outlook for for twenty twenty twenty twenty two two some some of of the the old old old old faithfuls faithfuls the the million million names names like like Aetna Aetna and and strongly strongly that that they'll they'll they'll they'll continue continue doing doing nothing nothing with with more more dormant dormant volcanoes volcanoes coming coming to to life life I'm I'm a a Donahue Donahue

Iceland La La Palma Palma Oppenheimer Oppenheimer Spain Allergy Allergy Clive Clive University University Of Of Ca Iceland Iceland Volcano Volcano Plaza Plaza Aetna Aetna Donahue Donahue
Reasons to Believe Founder Hugh Ross On How the Sun Affects Life on Earth

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:54 min | 1 year ago

Reasons to Believe Founder Hugh Ross On How the Sun Affects Life on Earth

"Hey there folks, I'm talking to Hugh Ross. He is the founder and president of reasons to believe an extraordinary ministry and organization that has helped me a lot in making sense of how science accords with the God of the scripture, it's just wonderful to have you as my guest who we were just talking about something I don't think that I've heard before. You said that the earth in recent years very recently happens to be coinciding at a time when the sun is optimal for a planet like ours for life thriving on a planet like ours. And you said that window that perfect window is about a hundred thousand years where roughly halfway through that, what happened? What was the sun doing in the day of the dinosaurs or during the Cambrian era? How did that affect life on earth? Well, the windows fairly broad per bacterial life, about 4 billion years wide. For advanced global human civilization, that's where it's extremely narrow. And the time of the dinosaurs, the sun's fluttering activity was considerably greater than it is now. But they did not to worry about power grids being knocked out or the food supply being wiped out. So they did find what the sun having greater flaring activity. They did okay without having more x-ray and a gamma ray activity than it does right now. It's we humans that are most sensitive to that, and I got a new book come on and fine tuning, designed to the core, or I make the point that right now, the sun's luminosity stability is 5 times more stable than the next most stable star we can see anywhere in our entire

Hugh Ross SUN
Supervolcano Eruptions Aren't Single Events

SpaceTime with Stuart Gary

01:57 min | 1 year ago

Supervolcano Eruptions Aren't Single Events

"You study ones that civil kano eruptions on singular events but can continue with follow up last for thousands of years after the first eruption super volcanic eruptions are among the most catastrophic event in any planet's history then includes the earth they vet tremendous amounts of magma almost instantaneously they impact global climate here on earth that means triggering volcanic winter with abnormally cold temperatures causing widespread feminine population disruptions and e findings reported in the journal nature based on a study of volcanic debris from the turbo eruption indonesia. Seventy five thousand years ago. There's no other way to say it. Tober was the largest volcanic eruption in human history. It had a volcanic explosively index of eight the highest possible score on the chart. The volcanic explosively index is a lot of rhythmic scale for an eruption depend on how much welcoming materials thrown out to what hide it's thrown and how long the eruption lasts. Well people these days talk about events. Such as the famous eighteen eighty three eruption of krakatoa in the sunda strait between the islands of java and sumatra or more recently mount saint helens eruption in washington. State these with thousands of times smaller than tober. Thankfully super volcanoes like turbo. A few and far between the last was new. Zealand's taboo volcano. Some twenty eight thousand five hundred years ago. Should volcanoes often erupt several times with evils of tens of thousands of vs between bigger options. But it's not known what happens. During the dormant periods one of the study's authors associate professor martin denny shake from curtin. University says gani understanding of these lengthy dormant periods hope scientists workout. What to look for an young active sipa volcanoes and help. Scientists prick future eruptions

Tober Sunda Strait Mount Saint Helens Indonesia Sumatra Java Martin Denny Washington Zealand Gani Curtin
California wildfires burn into groves of giant sequoia trees

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | 1 year ago

California wildfires burn into groves of giant sequoia trees

"Crews are trying to keep wild fires away from groves of giant sequoia trees in national parks and forests in California wildfires have made it to at least four girls of the agents a call yes some two thousand years old and two hundred feet in height colony fire spokesperson Rebecca Patterson says some of the oldest and most well known sequoias are being wrapped in a fire retardant blanket structural rap on which is typically used to protect buildings from the possibility of fire on around the bases of giant sequoia trees she says that includes the best known of the giant trees the general Sherman tree which is the largest living tree in the world the fire is about a mile from the giant forest officials don't know yet the extent of damage caused to the other girls which are in remote hard to reach areas I'm Tim acquire

Rebecca Patterson California TIM
The Archeological Dig of Gobekli Tepe

Everything Everywhere Daily

01:52 min | 1 year ago

The Archeological Dig of Gobekli Tepe

"When close schmidt began his excavation of go. Beckley tempe in nineteen ninety-four. He had no idea what he was going to find. And by the way the name go beckley tempe in turkish means pot belly hill. The spot was a hill. That had been previously noted in an archaeological survey conducted by the universities of istanbul in chicago in nineteen sixty three. They noted the presence of stone tools as well as some stones sticking out of the ground which they thought were gravestones based on work. At previous sites schmidt realized the stone sticking out of the ground might not be headstones but could be ancient monoliths as he began his dig. He realized that his hunch was correct. The stones work gravestones but were in fact carved ancient monoliths as the dig progressed over the years. They discovered a much larger complex. There were multiple monoliths with elaborate carvings on them. Some of them had pictures of animals and people. The large megaliths stood about fifteen feet or five meters tall. These were surrounded by circular walls. In the at twenty of these circular enclosures that have been discovered so far. The largest megalithic which has been discovered is seven meters or twenty three feet tall and is estimated to weigh fifty tons. The entire complex is located on the top of a hill which has a great view of the surrounding countryside and it isn't near any source of water. There were cisterns found at the site which were designed to collect rainwater. Whoever built this clearly had some form of societal organization in the ability to move large stones in addition to doing artistic carvings. If this was all there was to beckley tepi this would still be incredible find however there was more much more. They found embers from cooking fires on the site and did radiocarbon dating on them. They were also able to date. Many of the tools found at the site. What they discovered was astounding. They were dated as being eleven thousand years old.

Beckley Tempe Universities Of Istanbul Schmidt Chicago Beckley Tepi
Mosaic Megachurch Pastor Erwin McManus on the Genius of Jesus

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:24 min | 1 year ago

Mosaic Megachurch Pastor Erwin McManus on the Genius of Jesus

"A lot of times genius is not expressed in physics mathematics is expressed in so many different arenas of life but you have to have a domain where that genius is expressed. And i think that's where the genius jesus lost because there isn't an expected domain. This is hang. Hang on just want to say. That's a really cool idea. That's another idea. I've never thought of that. That's a big idea what you just said that. He didn't have you know he didn't write sonnets. He didn't right I it so yeah. So he just lived his life and share things that other people grabbed and wrote down so keep going. But that's a fascinating concept. This is why the genes of jesus is so easily missed because his domain was the human spirit that his work of art was the way his teachings his ideas his influence transformed what it looked like to be human. And so when you have a genius that affects the domain of humanity. It can be so easily overlook oxygen in the room. You don't think about the air in the room except when there is no oxygen add. The domain of jesus is the transformation of the human spirit. Now eric during unicorn during covert everybody has like their crazy moments and i wrote this book during quarantine. I was in my back house and having a conversation with myself which. I do all the time which is why. I'm rarely lonely. And but you know how sometimes you have those conflicting voices and you're not sure. Which one is you. But you're having an argument with yourself. And and i had the stock. How odd that. My entire life is centers around this person. Who two thousand years ago now. I know i'm not supposed to be having that question because i'm the founder of mosaic patrick's church. I'm a follower of jesus. But i always have these these questions and and i thought to myself how odd that my whole life is centered around this person named jesus said one thing i can't deny is that my life has been changed by jesus but objectively. I could argue that. Jesus doesn't exist. I could argue that. Jesus isn't god. But i can't actually argue that. My life hasn't been changed by this dynamic. That i've identified as jesus so i had this thought either at been changed by the reality of jesus being god himself or have been changed by the idea of

Mosaic Patrick's Church Eric Jesus
Amanda Little Asks, What Is the Future of Our Food?

Environment: NPR

02:00 min | 1 year ago

Amanda Little Asks, What Is the Future of Our Food?

"We have a growing global population. We have growing demand for meat. We also have decreasing arable land. We have increasingly brittle an antiquated food supply chains and all of this is combined with these increasing climate pressures and there has to be a new approach. This is journalist. Amanda little and like a lot of us. She's trying to make ethical food choices for herself. I live in nashville tennessee. Land of barbecues. I am a shark and charmed waters and has been very hard for me to remove meat from my diet. And that's just one reason. Why amanda wrote a book called the fate of food. It's an investigation into what needs to happen to prevent future food emergencies. The international panel on climate change has said that by mid century the world may reach a threshold of global warming beyond which current agricultural practices will no longer support large human civilizations. And i've committed to memory it's at actual quote from a twenty fourteen. Ipc report because it's just such a staggering statement. When you put it like this. Amanda like part of me is like oh my gosh. It's enough to want to turn off the radio and cry. But i don't want people to do that because you know you've spent all these years traveling and talking to people who are trying to fix it yeah. This is a deeply troubling story. How do you feed the world. This is a question that has propelled and troubled civilization for the better part of thirteen thousand years right. And you have one side saying let's go back to the way things were industrial farming screwed. Everything up you know we. We need to d- infant our food supply and go back to sort of pre industrial agriculture.

International Panel On Climate Amanda Nashville Tennessee IPC
The Domestication of the Potato

Everything Everywhere Daily

02:12 min | 1 year ago

The Domestication of the Potato

"How many foods that we eat today. All around the world simply didn't exist in the old world of africa asia and europe corn chocolate vanilla peppers green beans pumpkins. Tomatoes and squash are all foods that were completely unknown to the peoples of the old world. Perhaps the most important neural food. However was the humble potato. The potato was originally native to south. America it was first domesticated impro- anywheres from five thousand ten thousand years ago. It's really hard to tell because potatoes aren't very well preserved in the archaeological record. But we know that they were being grown. Probably when studies were first being built in mesopotamia specifically they were probably first domesticated around the area of lake titicaca high in the andes mountains. The first confirmed evidence in the archaeological record comes from the year. Thousand five hundred. You're the coastal city of n con just north of lima peru. The potato was the primary food stuff for the incan empire. Potatoes cooked by ancient peruvians. We're not too dissimilar to how they're cook today. They were baked or boiled and might have been mashed. Potato is pretty much have to be cooked in order for the starches in them to be digestible by humans. Some potato varieties had toxic compounds that required soaking and clay and water to leach out the toxic substances one popular way of processing potatoes in the andes was to make this involved repeatedly leaving them outside to freeze and then thawing them. The next day this freeze drying would go on for three to five nights then they would be laid out and stomped on to remove any remaining water. The result would be white. Rock looking thing not too dissimilar from appealed potato but because it was dehydrated it could last for years. Potatoes had been domesticated all the way down the andes mountains to southern patagonia. In what is today chile prior to the arrival of europeans. The first spanish explorers to the region led by pizarro in fifteen thirty to recognize the value of the potato but when they brought them back to europe it was mostly for consumption by the south american people they brought back with them supposedly and i know this because i actually paid a visit. The first place in europe to grow potatoes was the garden at the monastery in guadalupe spain. It was a place that queen isabella frequently visited.

Andes Mountains Lake Titicaca Squash Mesopotamia Europe Asia Africa Lima Peru America Southern Patagonia Pizarro Chile Guadalupe Spain Queen Isabella
Major Climate Changes Inevitable and Irreversible – IPCC’s Starkest Warning Yet

The Naked Scientists

02:07 min | 1 year ago

Major Climate Changes Inevitable and Irreversible – IPCC’s Starkest Warning Yet

"Climate change has been top of the agenda recently as the latest ipcc. Report came out earlier. This month the intergovernmental panel on climate change produces one of these reports every six to seven years to summarize the fourteen thousand scientific papers that have been published on historic climate models global warming and its implications on the planet and the findings of this report are clear. Humans are responsible for the planet warming at a rate that is unprecedented in at least the last two thousand years this warming is driven by increased greenhouse gas emissions of which co. Two and. Methane are the major contributors. This is already leading to hotter heat. Waves wetter monsoons more frequent droughts and the oceans warming at their fastest rate since the end of the last full ice age. Some of the impacts us. Humans have had on the planet on now irreversible. We are going to warm. The planet by one point five degrees c more than pre industrial levels. No matter what we do now sea levels are going to rise by several meters over the next two thousand years the ice sheets will continue to melt and the oceans will become more and more acidic. But please don't switch off just yet. I promise this show is not all doom and gloom and i know all too well how listening to the facts about climate change can make you feel like the world is very literally on fire and there is nothing we can do. So what is the point in even trying well. The science is clear on that too. There is hope if we can reduce our global carbon emissions to net zero by twenty fifty. The planet will quickly stop warming. And if we start absorbing more carbon than we produce it'll even start cooling down again and those extreme weather events will become less extreme again

Ipcc
Wet Notes 8-30-21

Scuba Shack Radio

07:35 min | 1 year ago

Wet Notes 8-30-21

"This is wet notes here on scuba shack radio for monday august thirtieth two thousand and twenty one. Well we have certainly had our fill of extreme weather lately just last week here. In connecticut we face the challenges of tropical storm on re just barely below hurricane strength and at the last minute it shifted east and we avoided the brunt of the wind rhode island wasn't as fortunate and now we have item a cat for hurricane hit louisiana. Extreme weather is now the norm. The news keeps getting worse. Recently there was a study published by nicholas bars from the potsdam institute for climate impact research and that was that the gulfstream could be varying towards irreversible collapse. Now the gulf stream is part of the atlantic meridional overturning circulation or a. m. Oc this circulation takes warm salty. Water from the tropics moves in north and then takes the cold water south. The study finds that the circulation is at its weakest in one thousand years. So what happens if the gulfstream collapses that will dictate extreme cold for parts of north america and europe. Is the collapse imminent well. That's not an easy question. Answer it could be decades away but as we have seen things are happening a lot faster when it comes to climate change not only will the disruption of the gulfstream resort in colder north american temperatures. It is predicted that there will be a rise in sea level disruption of the monsoon patterns and impacts on the amazon rainforest. An aunt arctic ice sheets. The study concluded that is that this is all a result of human endorse induced climate. Change in may of this year. I talked about a project out on lake. Tahoe called cleanup lake. That project had an ambitious goal of cleaning over seventy two miles of the mountain lake. So i thought i would give it a quick update on how the work is progressing. Now these numbers come from the cleanup delake website. Cleanup delete dot org as earlier this month. Team of divers has removed an amazing eight thousand. One hundred and twenty two pounds of trash were three hundred and three thousand six hundred eighty four kilograms and covered about twenty two miles or thirty four kilometers of coastline. There update indicated that they have completed seventy four dives over twenty seven days of diving. The diver's consumed two hundred and eighty six cylinders of air. Today there have been eighty one volunteers who have delivered two thousand six hundred and eleven volunteer hours. Now i'm not sure if they're on pace to meet their objectives but that's not always the measure success. The amount of continuing effort is what really counts. Keep up the good work guys. The annual boston sea rovers clinic for this year is just one month away. The two thousand twenty clinic happened just a couple of weeks. Before the corona corona virus lockdowns took effect. We really didn't know how serious things were then. Now as we continue to emerge from the pandemic the show may just have the distinction of being the last face to face. Scuba show in the world before the pandemic and the first face-to-face scuba show in the world post pandemic monty. And i were at the last meeting. And everything's proceeding for the october. First and second show the show will follow state and local mandates and as the days pass by. We are all hoping that the show will go off his plan. This year shows moved from the traditional march date to october as a result of the pandemic that you'd be a great time to enjoy some early fall weather in new england. It'd be great to get together and diving is certainly a social sport. Do you miss dive training magazine. I sure do. I think i've re reread all the back issues. We have a good shop at least three times. So what's happening with the publication. Well i reached out to catherine castle garcia the editor to find out the latest catherine informed me that they hope to be publishing again in the fourth quarter of two thousand and twenty one. Now that's some good news. The fourth quarter is not that far away. And i'm certainly looking forward to dive training magazine hitting the streets and finally here on wet notes. I wanted to give you an update on the situation with dutch springs. If you remember last time. I reported that the property owned by stu jill school had been sold to trammell crow texas developer. Who's planning to build a large warehouse facility on the property. The initial word was that dutch would shut down after the season while a lot has happened in the last couple of weeks i there was a petition that garnered over three thousand supporters to keep the place open and as we know petitions can only go so far then there was support from patty professional association of diving instructors patty due to white paper outlining the economic benefits dutch brings provides as a diving venue. Patty estimates that because dutch exists. It helps to generate three point. Four billion annual retail sales in the northeast they tag the economic benefit to bethlehem at thirty four point five million as for tax revenue. The paper indicates that about ninety. Eight point nine million is generated for state and local taxes and northeast and about two point one million for bethlehem in addition to patty support. The lehigh valley planning commission has called the proposal of disaster for the quality of life in the lehigh valley while it seems that there a great deal of opposition to maybe very little that can be done to stop the effort. One positive. I that i did see. Was that trammell. Crow was indiscretions with local officials to offload the fifty off lou to fifty acre quarry for community use. Just how would you get to acquire if they build the warehouses. I don't know while the saga is far from over. I would expect that we won't see. Dutch brings open for the twenty twenty two dive season but his al michaels once said. Do you believe in miracles. Well that's it for this edition of wet notes. Here on scuba shot radio for august thirtieth two thousand and twenty one

Gulf Stream Dutch Springs Clean Up The Lake Dive Training Magazine Boston Sea Rovers Wind Rhode Island Potsdam Institute For Climate Gulfstream Resort Hurricane Cleanup Lake Boston Sea Rovers Clinic Amazon Rainforest Mountain Lake Nicholas Connecticut Catherine Castle Garcia Louisiana Tahoe Arctic North America
Survivors grapple with aftermath of deadly Tennessee flood

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | 1 year ago

Survivors grapple with aftermath of deadly Tennessee flood

"More than twenty people are known dead others are missing since flash floods touched off by a record rain roared through a rule Tennessee county the slow moving storms seemingly parked over Humphreys county Tennessee the seventeen inch day lose Saturday a record for the state resulting in flash floods rolling through the small towns of Waverly and make you one Anna Mae's held on to the door frame over home in Waverly water up to her chin I thought I was blown out loud screaming and howling Jody Starkey from the same neighborhood says the flood killed people in homes across the street from hers we could see these people on their porches and I think in my mind that they thought they were safe that the water was not going to get that high meteorologists and climate scientists say such one hundred year or even one thousand year floods are becoming more common because of climate change I'm Tim acquire

Tennessee County Humphreys County Waverly Jody Starkey Anna Mae Tennessee TIM
"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

The Boxcutter Podcast

04:54 min | 2 years ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

"I just thought that we would but there would be An inner fee intervention right. Yeah yeah. I'm not necessarily against it but I thought it was interesting. I found these passages by The corinthians that were written by paul Which kind of frame it in a way. That believers will see the great white throne. So i wanted to read though. Second corinthians five. Paul writes for. We must all right here before the judgment seat of christ so that each one may receive what is due for what he has done in the body whether good evil so he frames it in that sense as not entirely judgment but as an accounting. Yeah as as a sore teen you know like so Yes some will be judged but some also be rewarded. Which i thought was interesting because you don't read that revelation. Now maybe they're not talking about the same event. I mean you could go down that path. But first corinthians three he writes this and this is the one. I like more more. So than second. Corinthians i corinthians three verse thirteen and the quality of each person's work will be seen when the day of christ exposes it for on that day. fire rule reveal. Everyone's work the fire will test to ensure it's real quality if what was built on the foundation survives the fire. The builder will receive a reward. But if your work is burnt up and you will lose it but you yourself will be saved as if you had escaped through the fire. What he's talking about here are believers solely exclusively exclusive. Because he says at the end you yourself will be saved as if you had escaped through the fire but his point is do you want to be someone who barely like. Your mom used to say rolls into heaven with smoke. Billion of off their back. I don't personally want that or do you want to be someone who when your work is tested. It's found to have r- show real quality. Yeah right.

Paul paul Corinthians i corinthians each person Second each one second three first five Billion verse thirteen corinthians christ
"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

The Boxcutter Podcast

04:00 min | 2 years ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

"But in the end. I said you know what you guys. Here's what i'm going to tell you. Maybe you instead of calling me on all millennial all you need to call me a pan millennial because in the end it's all going to pan out. My opinion is if jesus comes back. He reigns a thousand years. I've literally praised god. I'm with jesus. If jesus comes back or he raptures all of us praise god. I'm with jesus. If jesus comes back and and does what i say i believe which is the millennial aspect praise. God i'm with jesus. That's what matters. I almost wasn't ordained because of this. Can you believe it. It's ridiculous. Because i said i was a pan millennia and they said i was being flippant millennial ever heard of this ever heard of such a walk and i just was like i was so you know the irony is when i left that denomination and i started the warehouse. They stripped me of all my credentials. Anyway so in the end it didn't matter it was a man i wasted all of my life not really. I learned a lot. But i'm just saying you know that the kudos of man are so insane. Just ridiculous we say so. There's my little story is. Just what baffles me is how your bias can be more important than truth Because everything you just said there is true. I mean even if even if you had a completely different view than me and everything that you said i disagreed with if you brought it back to look whatever happens. I'm with jesus that's really where my foundation is. I mean that'd be like great. That's what i believe to. I mean we're in the same boat. Yeah right yeah now houston. I'll be that way right. Yeah you were super calvinist. And i was armenian so right in in the idea. There is like if you don't have the right view. Then you don't have the right theology and if you don't have the right theology then your life you're not gonna live your life the right way for jesus right and the irony is that it's actually the opposite. I feel like the people who are like really dogmatic about their views are not generally speaking kind of not really fun to be around. No they're not like especially when they're when they really want to drag me drill you with their view and i was going to say this has taken years. I'm saying that as someone who right. Yeah and i'm saying that this is the thing it's taken years of just pushing and pulling back and forth on topics like this not where. Hey i'm right and you're wrong but hey this is what i believe. What he you think. Now let's kinda pull this apar- where's the strengths. Where the weaknesses. That's kind of how our conversations have gone now over all these years. i think. yeah no. I'm not even saying now. That i know of i think my view is correct. I'm not either. I'm not a mature man right. So i there's so much more to grow so much more to grow in our knowledge and understanding of g for me through all right so quickly. How long has this gone. Do i even go into this. Were forty one mile. Where i guess she just went on for. So it's my voice. My voice is really like a law boring. It's like ben stein talking anyone bueller okay so In so what happens is that in seven through ten when the thousand years are ended however that all ends satan will be released from prison and will come out and deceive the nations so interesting at the four corners of the earth gog and magog to gather for battle. Their numbers like the sand of the sea..

jesus ten forty one mile seven ben stein houston earth thousand years armenian millennial years God satan calvinist
"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

The Boxcutter Podcast

05:19 min | 2 years ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

"This view was actually popularized by the left behind series. Which i would say. I to me dispensational. I think is probably what most people know when they think of. I think probably i. It was so funny because on sunday. You said have been indoctrinated. You actually said that word have been indoctrinated by the left behind series. It kind of was forced on like this. Yeah yeah right. Yeah so. I mean that's how i feel personally that i was speaking from my own opinion but the strengths of this would be again. It does follow a little. Keep saying that. Literal reading very well of revelation. It fits really well with the old old testament prophecies so all of those like read a couple of them from zachariah where The jews are going to on the one who they mourned in there or the one they killed in. They're going to mourn his death and they're gonna turn to him in this final hour Does do fit well in dispensational view. the weaknesses particularly the rapture for me is a major weakness because of several reasons. I it wasn't even a thing until the early eighteen hundreds. We said that before. He just let that. Let your minds wrap around this though. Eighteen hundreds was when the theology of the rapture. I took place. yeah and it was actually Had to believe it was like eighteen. Thirty yeah i thought it was like eighteen thirty six. So yeah right in there so that's that's a weakness. And i believe i think that it's also a weakness because the original readers that are getting these letters from john. They were not ruptured They suffered persecution. Who suffered through all the ages. Yeah yeah so. I think that a lot of the passengers were jesus talking about You know he talked so much about standing firm Standing firm you wouldn't need to stand firm necessarily if you're going to be taken away if you're gonna be raptured if you're going to be saved from all the great tribulation you don't really need to think you made a great point in your explanation that you're heading towards now Is i think that people are more careless in their fate. If roy are resting in jesus gonna rapture me. And i don't have to deal with this and so right. Oh gosh we're probably going to get hate knows. i mean. This might not be you or not not accusing anybody of this. But i've met people who are like well. I don't have to worry about any of that. Does jesus to rapture me in their own fairly shallow. It can become shallow. It can affect your witness..

jesus john sunday Thirty early eighteen hundreds Eighteen hundreds zachariah jews thirty six eighteen
"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

The Boxcutter Podcast

05:31 min | 2 years ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

"Have to consistent with your interpretation. You can't say. I'm gonna take this passage literally jump over here and just go back and forth literal metaphorical there are there are accused in scripture. I th i believe that. Allow us to determine that something is more liberal or more figured. If it's not just a throw a dart on dr board to decide right but you have to be consistent. Yeah there has to be some consistent. So i don't know what that criteria is but historic pre millennial. Well let me let me. Just say so. Post millennial would mean jesus returns after the thousand year reign so those are those. Were the two differences really. Split in post millennials generally speaking have a less literal view of scripture so historic pre millennial from my research. They really want to put the church age front front and center They want tie all the old testament prophecies to the church age and in the end times their belief would be that. It's going to be the church not necessarily the jews who were going to be the main focus. Okay so did the church age. You might not know this up holidays. The church age began with the resurrection of jesus. That is when it begins. Not when the holy spirit came upon everybody In acts and the actual church the church age began with the resurrection. I believe so okay. Curious go on. I mean i think there's probably some people that would say not until the the holy spirit right all right so anyway so the strength of this view would be that it does follow a little a literal reading of revelation very well so if john is writing literally jesus returns in revelation nineteen In revelation twenty. We see thousand year reign. So that is why people often say will john is writing from a pre millennial perspective because they assume that he meant to put chapter nineteen before chapter twenty chronologically speaking. Now what's interesting is that can also be a weakness because there are some people who would point to the fact that there's some passages in revelation twenty that are almost verbatim of revelation. Six all the way back with the with the seals the seals on where where the if you study I mean you can just google revelation six revelation twenty and you can find those verses that are almost identical in so there are some who would say well no john's describing the same events from different perspectives. And there's no chronological order necessarily so. There's convincing evidence both ways of that. This is why. I'm eventually going to land on the fact that there is no good view in my opinion but again i said the early church fathers they subscribe to the historic pre millennial the weaknesses that i would see. I think it's difficult to tie every prophecy to the church. Especially when any old testament. It's it's referencing israel Yeah i thought that was a great point is true. Yeah that that's a problem to me..

both ways jews john two differences nineteen chapter nineteen jesus thousand year thousand chapter twenty revelation twenty Six google revelation six revelati israel prophecy twenty
"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

The Boxcutter Podcast

05:33 min | 2 years ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

"Look like. what does it mean where are believers add in the mix of this even you that are listening. You probably have a definite opinion about this I mean honestly there's probably no greater passage in. I'm going to say revelation. I was going to say scripture. That captures more imagination. Though as to what this looks like because it is so ambiguous. And if you're going literal or if you're going metaphorically and all that other stuff that's added into it so to my knowledge there's no the passage in scripture that talks about the thousand year reign right. That's correct okay. There is not so. I'm about ready to hand this over to brad as he jumps in dives into some of the four. There's four main views we'll actually then there's like sub us but they're part of the main views but here's what we want to let you as the listener know that an and i'm being serious here. We are firm believers that all of us need to wrestle and contend with scriptures and not believe something just because somebody's told us that or because it's how that we've even been taught let's say from whatever dominant denomination we were. I mean. I think that part of the refining of the holy spirit is us allowing him through our research to continue to mold and shape us and transform us. So why am i saying that because we definitely brandon. I have opinions about this entire thing but we don't. We're not saying we have the corner on it. Not at all not at all we are saying. This is where we are in. This point of our growth and brad has actually done. Would it be one eighty s up the right way to. You've really done a one eighty in what you're thinking is On a lot of matters but to your point here's been the difference I believed i had a view initially bit. That was based on what other people told me. And what i had learned that was taught from one perspective right once i actually opened up the bible and started to look for myself and pray that the holy spirit Show me through my own study. Yeah i started to see a lot of different contradictions. That i realized i'm not can't hold his few anymore. So really the challenge here is True believers should not have to rely on man to give them what they believe right to establish what they're gonna believe. Each one of us can now. I understand that not. Everyone of us is a scholar. Some of us are really intimidated by studying the bible and doing a deep study but all of us are capable. The bible is was written. You know and there's so many translations out there now right they make it so much easier each one of us can study it and each one of us if we have the holy spirit..

each one bible one perspective Each one four main views four each one of thousand year brandon one eighty
"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

The Boxcutter Podcast

04:04 min | 2 years ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

"Its mark on their foreheads. Or their hands and they came to life and they reigned with christ for thousand years. Yeah i did really need to do this tonight. The rest of the dead did not come to life until the thousand years were ended. This is the first resurrection. Blessed and holy is the one who shares in the first resurrection over such the second death has no powers and they will be priests of god and of christ and they will reign with him for a thousand years. You know what. What were we thinking by preaching about this. My gosh this is so controversial right. Yeah and but i would say that mean. Some people might say that. We copped out. But it really didn't weighing in much. We kinda well okay. You guys can decide. What is that. You did it a and we decide. Wait now whatever okay. So gosh. here's the bottom line. Satan has no moves left. Angel descends from heaven. Whoever this angel is cast with a key throws him into the abyss of the bottomless pit. Now the abyss. This is the place that we've learned from jude which disobedient spirits are locked. This place that we know that when jesus delivered the man from garrisons who had a legion of demons. They begged not to go into the abyss. So this is something that is there. This is a within their jewish in whatever all was in the earth deep wherever it is yeah Is that where they go for their punishment. So this is where this is take. Obviously they don't like it no obviously and even though there's one last event at the very end where satan show he he's let out on bail basically It's pretty short lived What do you think about the fact that it's an unnamed unidentified angel that comes down and sees as satan and chains him up this just this like you don't even know who it is rice angel so you know easy knock depending on what you're feeling knock has some pretty fascinating stuff in it and it was referenced. So here's what. I do find enoch fascinating is he is referenced by jude who i just read and Some of the other apostles will will reference. Paul also referenced. Something with e knock actually names a bunch of other aimed right. Yeah i think there's a raffaelle. And i don't know it doesn't matter. It's kind of like the ninja turtles. Yeah it is. Did they base that. Maybe maybe say cowabunga. Yeah yeah they did okay. So is that any knock. No ninja turtles were based off like artists. Okay well land right. It was yeah. Sure the names. I don't know anyway but there is a there is allegedly allegedly a raffaelle angel. Yes there is right. Yeah so maybe it was rafael. Who grabbed maybe. So it's this. I mean who's the angel that stands astride the c- in the land that is one gigantic shoeless angel that can straddle that if they're probably big anyway but i'm just saying like we don't even know there's so many unnamed angels true true. I just thought it was interesting because you would have expected jesus to be the one to come down and sees them. I know it's true he's done. Well the last image we had as jesus writing on the white horse with king of kings. June yeah yeah so okay. So there's a lot of thousands going on there and this is really you know what is that..

rafael Paul thousand years christ jesus first resurrection tonight second death June jewish Satan one last event one raffaelle angel e knock earth thousands jude shoeless angel unnamed
"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

The Boxcutter Podcast

05:03 min | 2 years ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

"The back and have prayer before our service starts and you came back. And you're like well. There's more visitors here today which we haven't had forever and great. We're talking about the thousand year reign. Yeah let's bring in old town of visitors when we talk about controversial yes. This is crazy controversial. Don't you think yes. i think. This is super controversial. Well are pretty opinionated about what they believe but they may not even understand the full effects of what they believe why they believe it right on this right. That's the issue. Is that if you wanna talk Unbiased if you if that's even a thing that you can do with with the thousand year reign if you want to try and address it from that angle You're you're probably going to take off everyone because everyone wants to hear at least the people that are passionate. I'm not saying everyone in certainly. I'm not i'm not Like insinuating that everyone in our congregation has a strong view but the of the people that have a strong view man. If if you're not in line with the view if you're not teaching their view they can get really get their feathers rough. Yeah this is true. Now we're not talking about the view. The television program are we. Would you rather. Oh watch the view the rest of your life no. We're not going to go there. No because the view that would be a room in health that would be a complete room in hell to have to sit and watch the view for eternity. I thought it was your favourite show brad. I've never seen it. And that is blasphemous. Okay so anyway So let's keep in mind that peter wrote that with the lord one day is a thousand years one thousand years is one day so now what have you always thought about that. Passage just curious. It's metaphorical okay. The right and it's i mean it's basically that time is nothing to nothing to outside of time right so thousand years to him as well..

today peter one thousand years thousand years brad one day thousand year reign thousand year
"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

The Boxcutter Podcast

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

"Who cares. it's one hundred dollars. It's one hundred dollars in e. Coli it's okay. it's okay you know what just to make it interesting. I would stand there as i grabbed it. And then i'd lick my fingers just a freak. You out wouldn't actually wouldn't out that much although i wouldn't do i that's sick. I'm just trying to say this stuff doesn't bother me at all like that kind of weird do you. If you drop something in the toilet that is important. Do freak out that you have to i freak out because my wife's germophobic but for you personally personally. No there's been times where. I hope she's not listening where i've dropped things in the toilet and i've retrieved them very quickly right and just rinse them off. Disinfected them but sure. Yeah right. I don't to me. I mean i probably would not If if there was waste in the toilet. And i dropped something. I probably would be like Hopefully that doesn't clogged drain..

one hundred dollars Coli
"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

The Boxcutter Podcast

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"thousand year" Discussed on The Boxcutter Podcast

"Welcome to the box cutter. Podcast back in the boxes of life. Jesus just had road rage with me. That's what would happen if he did. Take says i'm not as well. Just work with a bunch of wear wolves around here pioneers when someone would come and knock on their door. They'd say who's your. Who's your hoosier. All right so bring on down divergent. What are you gonna talk about here. So what you're saying is. The earth is no twinkie now. The earth is not a twin. It's not even a dane dawn. You gotta get it together here. Talk all.

Jesus twin earth