Tags » Plough

Today & Tomorrow

Morning Thought: Plough in prayer today for a harvest tomorrow. What you sow now will reap rewards in the future. Sleep when it’s time to work the land and you will not be able to celebrate during the harvest. 48 more words

Morning Thought

Daily Bread - No Looking Back

But his wife looked back from behind him, and she became a pillar of salt. (‭Genesis‬ ‭19‬:‭26‬ KJV)

Brothers and Sisters, let’s not count ourselves to have apprehended: but this one thing we must do, forget those things which are behind, and reach forth unto those things which are before, and press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus. 22 more words


And the surprise is.....

I recently had the misfortune of a poor review on the dreaded Trip Advisor. As some of you will know it took me many weeks to assure the loons that I am indeed the business owner here at the Plough and therefore entitled to defend my business. 475 more words


We live in such a busy world, but yoga says, ‘Don’t forget that all the peace you ever need is found within you.’

After the short relaxation and the warm-ups, we’re going to work with Dridha Kriya to realign the spine. 109 more words


A Question of Attitude

Proverbs 21:4 
An high look, and a proud heart, and the plowing of the wicked, is sin.
Haughty eyes and a proud heart– the unplowed field of the wicked – produce sin. 396 more words


Simon Coleman

Source: http://il9.picdn.net/shutterstock/videos/6578054/thumb/4.jpg

In this purely descriptive passage from ‘Wild Life in a Southern County’ (1879), Jefferies discusses various flowers found in and around cultivated land.  326 more words


Worms, stags, and other folk performances (Public talk, 21st April)

The North East is full of now-forgotten ceremonies and folk rituals. For instance, traditionally after Christmas young men from the region used to impersonate the plough oxen and collect money for drink, while Lord Neville of Raby claimed the right to kill a stag on the high altar of Durham Cathedral each year. 197 more words