Tags » Isaiah 6

Shepherds Corner: Send me? {by Doug Bickers}

Isaiah 6:1-8: I saw the Lord, high and exalted, seated on a throne; and the train of his robe filled the temple. Above him were seraphim, each with six wings: With two wings they covered their faces, with two they covered their feet, and with two they were flying. 203 more words

Shepherd's Corner

Alone With God

There is no greater joy or satisfaction than that found in being in God’s presence. That (at times) brief moment that happens mostly at prayer meetings when you are completely engulfed in God’s presence. 588 more words


a futile mission

Isaiah 6:9-13

9 And he said, “Go and say to this people, ‘Keep on listening and do not comprehend! And keep on looking and do not understand!’ 10 Make the heart of this people insensitive, and make its ears unresponsive, and shut its eyes so that it may not look with its eyes and listen with its ears and its mind comprehend and turn back, so it may be restored to him.” 11 Then I asked, “Until when, Lord?” And he said, “Until cities lie ruined without inhabitant, and houses without people, and the land is a destroyed wasteland, 12 and Yahveh sends the people far away, and the desertion is great in the midst of the land. 341 more words


eyes and lips

Isaiah 6:1-8

1 In the year of the death of the king Uzziah, I saw the Lord sitting on a high and elevated throne, and the train of his robe filling the temple. 461 more words


Flinging Words

But I tell you, on the day of judgment men will have to give account for every idle (inoperative, nonworking) word they speak.  Matthew 12:36 AMP…

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Itinerate Life

Why Pray In Jesus' Name?

In the company I keep (Baptist churches in the Southeastern United States) it is a common feature of every pray to end with the words “in Jesus’ name we pray, amen.” Whether you invoke the name of Jesus at the beginning or the end of prayer, it’s probably something you do or have heard done even if you are not fully aware of the reasons behind it. 344 more words


January 1915: Explosion

Dear Arn,

In my last epistle I confessed: I am slow to learn.  The learning of which I then wrote concerned my working too much and resting too little.   388 more words

January 1915