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Posts Tagged ‘influence’

Women of the Word: Foreign Women of Ashdod, Ammon, and Moab

Friday, April 7th, 2017

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The book of Nehemiah is largely dedicated to describing how Nehemiah, with the help of others, rebuilt the wall and the city of Jerusalem. Many interesting characters make an appearance – namely, Sanballat and Tobiah. But there are also several women, including: Artaxerxes’ queen, the prophetess Noadiah, and Shallum’s daughters. Now, we come upon another group of women in the book of Nehemiah.

During the dedication of the wall of Jerusalem, Nehemiah reminds God of a number of things that he did faithfully for God’s house. In chapter 13:23-29, he talks about how he rebuked the men of Judah for marrying foreign women from Ashdod, Ammon, and Moab. His rebuke included calling curses down on them, beating them, and pulling out their hair! The main reason he rebuked them is because he was worried that by marrying these strange women who did not worship the one true God, the men of Judah would be led into sin and away from God just like Solomon (you can read about Solomon’s array of wives and concubines here). Nehemiah did not want women of another religion and culture to cause God’s people to become unfaithful. (more…)

Women of the Word: Devout and Honourable Women

Tuesday, May 31st, 2016

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In the book of Acts, the term “honourable women” is mentioned twice. The first mention is used in a negative situation, and the second mention is used in a positive situation. Acts 13:50 says:

But the Jews stirred up the devout and honourable women, and the chief men of the city, and raised persecution against Paul and Barnabas, and expelled them out of their coasts.

Acts 17:4, 12 says:

And some of them believed, and consorted with Paul and Silas; and of the devout Greeks a great multitude, and of the chief women not a few.

Therefore many of them believed; also of honourable women which were Greeks, and of men, not a few.

Both mentions are an example of how women can use their influence and power for evil or for good. (more…)

The Riddle

Sunday, February 28th, 2016

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Faith of Our Fairy Tales #12 (Original story / photo)

Story Scripture: Do not be deceived: God cannot be mocked. A man reaps what he sows. – Galatians 6:7

Story Saying: Life is like a boomerang. Our thoughts, deeds, and words return to us sooner or later, with astounding accuracy. – Grant M. Bright

Behind the Story: First, the synopsis (via Wikipedia) – There once was a prince who decided to go on a journey with his servant. In a dark forest, they came to a small house, where a maiden warned them that her stepmother was a witch who disliked strangers, but unfortunately, there was nowhere else for shelter. The prince and his servant reluctantly entered the witch’s house, but before they went to bed, the maiden warned the prince and his servant not to eat or drink anything the witch gave them because it might be poisonous. The next morning, the witch gave the prince’s servant a poisonous drink, telling him to give it to his master, but the servant ended up spilling it on the prince’s horse, killing it. When he told the prince what had happened and they came to the dead horse, a raven was already eating the corpse. Deciding they may not find better food that day, the servant killed the bird and took it with him. Next, they reached an inn and the servant gave the innkeeper the raven to make food of it. Unknown to the prince and his servant, the inn was really a robbers’ den. The robbers returned, and, before killing the travelers, sat down to eat. Immediately after eating a few bites of the raven soup the innkeeper had prepared, the robbers fell down dead from the poison that the raven had in its body. The innkeeper’s daughter then showed the prince and his servant the robbers’ hidden treasure, but the prince insisted that the daughter keep it. (more…)

Women of the Word: Queen Mothers of Kings

Wednesday, September 16th, 2015

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I find it interesting that when reading about the kings of Judah and Israel in 1 and 2 Kings and 1 and 2 Chronicles, the mothers of these kings are often mentioned. One of the first queen mothers that we looked at was Abijah or Abi. She was the mother of the 13th king of Judah, Hezekiah, and is mentioned in the Old Testament books of 2 Kings 18:2 and 2 Chronicles 29:1. Abi’s son did what was right in the sight of the Lord and is remembered as being a good and godly king. Below are fourteen other women who were also mothers of kings. Did their sons turn out as well as Hezekiah?

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Women of the Word: Abijah or Abi

Tuesday, June 9th, 2015

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Abijah (or we can call her by her nickname, Abi) is mentioned in the Old Testament books of 2 Kings 18:2 and 2 Chronicles 29:1. She was the mother of Hezekiah. Hezekiah was the 13th king of Judah. He was crowned at twenty-five years of age and reigned for nearly thirty years. Both verse 3 of 2 Kings 18 and verse 2 of 2 Chronicles 29 say that Hezekiah “did what was right in the sight of the Lord, according to all that his father David had done.” He was a good and godly king. For this reason, Hezekiah gets considerably more spotlight than his momma, but I think there’s still something we can learn from her.

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Women of the Word: Cozbi

Sunday, September 8th, 2013

We are told the story of Cozbi in Numbers 25:6-18. She was a Midianitish princess who entered the Israelite camp with an Israelite chief named Zimri. In God’s eyes, it was wrong for the Israelites to have relationships with non-Jews who worshipped false idols. Zimri and Cozbi knew they were wrong but they persisted in their sin. As a result, God had them both killed. Here are two things we can learn from Cozbi.

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Women of the Word: Ahinoam

Wednesday, August 21st, 2013

Most of us know the story of Saul. God chose him to be the first king of Israel and he reigned over the nation for forty-two years. God used him to defeat many of Israel’s enemies. But despite his popularity, success, and riches, Saul still disobeyed God and allowed jealousy to control him. Instead of fully becoming the great king that he could have been, he spent most of his time trying to find and kill David – the young hero who had chopped off the head of the great giant Goliath.

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