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USER COMMENTS BY “ NEIL ”
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RECENTLY-COMMENTED SERMONS | MoreLast PostTotal
Sermon the Hebrew Roots of the Four Blood Moons | Mike Hoggard
David Wiebe from Canada
"Pastor Mike has once again done a great expose on the false teaching of..."
-4 hrs 
Sermon Guard Your Heart (pt.1) | Derek Carlsen
Mephibosheth from King's Table
-4 hrs 
Sermon Contending for the Faith | Voddie Baucham
Michael Board from Philadelphia, Pa.
-6 hrs 
· Page 1 ·  Found: 500 user comments posted recently.
News Item4/16/14 8:45 AM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
• Posted 27 hours ago
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Breaking News wrote:
In a bombshell lawsuit that exposes the shocking ways women are treated in the Quiverfull movement — the patriarchal program popularized by the Duggar family and its TLC reality show 19 Kids and Counting 
Since the girl was in her majority, I have doubts all those counts will hold up in court. As with many broken relationships, it'll probably come down to “He said, She said.“

Unless they can find a good mix of anti-Christian & Arminian Fundy jurors. Then maybe they'll have his head.


News Item4/15/14 9:33 AM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
• Posted 50 hours ago
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Have we not heard from preachers, ad nauseam, how Christianity is not a “religion” but a “relationship?“

Anyway, what a meaningless survey. “Looking to religion” & “talking with God“ are ludicrously vague.


News Item4/13/14 11:21 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
• Posted 4 days ago
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penny wrote:
… I've certainly met the homeless, spoken with the downtrodden, prayed with the outsider, many had normal lives, and then suffered a spouse who betrayed them, cataclysmic health event etc,…
Thanks for telling us what a righteous person you are. Be sure to remind God, too (Matt. 7:21ff).

News Item4/13/14 4:45 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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“Homeless Jesus” must sleep outside of this massive, costly, probably underutilized edifice owned by the Episcopal Church.

But maybe there's a “For Sale” sign out front now.


News Item4/13/14 4:18 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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Dunsett wrote:
But Neil Christ was an unemployed carpenter wandering around as an itinerant minister in worn out clothes and sandals.
Stop accusing people you know nothing about, for that's a no-brainer sin (9th Commandment); for instance, what makes you think I have a mortgage? Or that I'm a “yuppie?” Paul was also a citizen of a degenerate culture. So what?

And what's so holy about 1st-century attire? And if Jesus was indeed a “liberal minister,“ did he therefore deny His own Deity & the inspiration of Scripture? And how do you define “rich?”

penny, that was a thought-provoking post all right: of how foolish guilt-manipulating Episcopalians can be (from their vast, costly church edifices). Everyone here has Internet access, a luxury which must be paid for. Think about this vs. 1st-century (or modern Third World) poverty before you blame anyone for being rich.


News Item4/13/14 12:06 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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get real wrote:
now for some real news that indites[sic] the complacent selfish christian ...
Statue Of A Homeless Jesus Startles A Wealthy Comm
Besides being off-topic, this is not ”real news,” but Marxist propaganda pretending to be Christian.

2 Thess. 3:10: “For even when we were with you, this we commanded you, that if any would not work [e.g. homeless drug addicts], neither should he eat.”
Paul was such a cruel man, how could he write such stuff?


News Item4/13/14 1:28 AM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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JDHY wrote:
How did this turn to gardening?
Not difficult for those who think the Great Outdoors is an antidote for pornography or other sins.

Ancient Israel had High Places; I'm sure they got lots of sun there.


News Item4/12/14 9:03 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
• Posted 5 days ago
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penned wrote:
everyone's got an agrarian who works for them if they aren't one!
I don't know any landowners with tenant farmers, if that's what you mean. And no, I don't get much sunshine here; my roof does.

News Item4/12/14 8:36 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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penny wrote:
get the kids outside to get sunshine…
In the UK? British often vacation in Spain & Florida, risking cancer from all that sun on their pale skin.

Anyway, agrarianism is a long-standing romantic reaction to the Industrial Revolution popular today with escapist Christians, New Agers, & hippies.


News Item4/9/14 7:59 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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Strat wrote:
As if putting on plays that require a choreographer is an important responsibility of a "Christian" university to begin with.
Indeed. Many Puritans (e.g. Richard Baxter) were hostile to stage-plays; perhaps their best reason is that many were bawdy; Shakespeare had a lot of dirty jokes or double-entendres in his works, which becomes more clear once the Elizabethan slang is understood. Sex was a far less risky subject than politics. Also, boys played female roles, making them effectively transvestites. If we dig around, we can probably find some other reasons.

G.F. Händel wrote The Messiah as an oratorio because he learned that the English of his day had hang-ups about opera, perhaps because of the Puritan legacy. Well, opera stars still often have dodgy morals.

Yet now, even Bob Jones University does Shakespeare plays & emphasizes other "fine arts." Got to be well-rounded, old boy.


News Item4/9/14 3:00 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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I think there's a connection between what Mohler calls moralism & the deeply-rooted, widespread claim by many otherwise orthodox teachers & preachers that "mere intellectual assent" is not saving faith. This implies that works need to be added to faith, contrary to Scripture but in line with Roman Catholicism, with its trifold Latin (not NT Greek) division of faith into noticias, assensus, fiducia. The latter two are a tautology.

If one assents to something, one believes it, or else the assent doesn't exist. If you believe someone, you trust him; if you trust someone, you believe what he says; it's as simple as that.


News Item4/8/14 10:58 AM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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I've noticed a long-standing conceit, among educators & booksellers particularly, that reading anything, no matter how trivial, obscene, or poorly-reasoned, is somehow good for you. It starts with the tripe vended at primary-school book fairs (sponsored by self-interested publishers like Scholastic).

So given the amount of rubbish available at Amazon and B&N, it's probably just as well that these people aren't doing "serious" reading.


News Item4/6/14 5:07 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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Strat wrote:
Material support ? does that include pwe are a long way from both Paul's day and attitude.
Exactly: While 1 Tim 5:17-18 allows for full-time remunerated study of the Word (probably scholarship, like writing commentaries or translations), that doesn't imply clergymen can drive a bus through that hole & create little empires for themselves, in the form of popery on one hand, or “Protestant” personality cults on the other, like Falwell's. The man behind the pulpit should aim to be invisible, leaving •all• the glory to God alone.

Perversion of the Biblical pattern gives skeptics ground to claim that Christians can't think for themselves, & are led around by the nose by charismatic demagogues.


News Item4/5/14 9:04 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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Why I think such speculation about the Ark & reconstructions of it are a waste of time:
1) What's a cubit? 1½ ft. say some, but who knows for sure?
2) What's gopher wood? No one knows for sure; maybe it was an extinct variety far stronger than anything since;
3) What was its shape? Don't assume it was a box; e.g., it may've been a lozenge with its beam given as an average or maximum figure;
4) What's a zoological specie, & can we safely assume it's the same as the Biblical “kind”?

FYI: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Largest_wooden_ships


News Item3/31/14 12:46 AM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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So what? I've been in Fundy-ish churches which sermonize about sin all the time, but it didn't mean the people or pastors were any more likely to resolve church conflicts in a Biblical manner.

News Item3/29/14 12:18 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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Strat wrote:
it greeted by the world with reverence and respect.
I agree; here's more anecdotal evidence, with some plausible theorizing as well.

News Item3/28/14 11:13 AM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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It is a sign of cultural decline to superstitiously blame immorality on material causes like this: Cum Hoc Ergo Propter Hoc.

Consider KFI, a 640kHz broadcaster in S. Calif., with a transmitter so powerful (50kW), it can be tuned in Down Under. So why can't AM radio be blamed instead?

I'm not saying RF energy *cannot* adversely affect the brain; I'm just saying there's no way to categorically prove it, for there are *many* potential causes in our environment which cannot be exhaustively listed. But hey, if you want to wear a Tinfoil Hat or live in a Faraday Cage, I won't try to stop you.


News Item3/25/14 5:27 PM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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Note what Mr. Burke does not say: He has no objection to the rest of the welfare-state, which Rome has always endorsed (contrary to what Nat'l Review contributors say).
Philosophical arithmetic:
Catholic Social Teaching
+ abortion
+ birth-control
= Progressivism or (in Europe) "Christian" Democracy

News Item3/25/14 10:44 AM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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Unprofitable Servant wrote:
Now if they would take away the one the gave the NSA
What would NSA use microscopes for? I thought they monitored electronic communications.

News Item3/23/14 12:55 AM
Neil | Tucson  Find all comments by Neil
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rc1974 wrote:
Why isn't usury or any other form of interest tied to money illegal? Compounded interest in particular.
Florentine families like the Bardis, Peruzzis, & Medicis figured out how to make money on money despite the Church ban on usury (any percentage). The Vatican was among their biggest depositors! They made handsome profits on currency differentials in bills of exchange, though they also traded commodities. They were perhaps the first multinational corporations, along with the Knights Templar.

These clever Italians invented double-entry bookkeeping. Alas, they came to ruin from loans to princes, who, unlike commoners, can get away with repudiating debt. Italian bank branches in London & Bruges collapsed in the 15th century because their managers made foolish loans to the English Crown & the Duke of Burgundy, respectively. The Medicis banned such loans, but one of their managers (Portinari) refused to heed this. He was fired (not murdered) as punishment.

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Ken Jones






                   
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