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The Quiver, Annual Volume 1899 PDF

The Quiver was an illustrated magazine, with strong religious overtones, published from 1861 to 1926. This is the 1899 annual volume. 1148 page hardback, no jacket.One colour and numerous b/w pictures. 362 more words

The Difference Between Meekness & Humility

While mountain-biking recently, a close friend and I had an instructive conversation. The question at hand was “What is the difference between humility and meekness?” The question seemed a difficult one. 1,352 more words


Quiver is solid, but missing a few arrows

Quiver Review

The makers of Quiver call it a programmer’s notebook. Here is what they have to say about it:

Quiver is a notebook built for programmers.

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Fear of Being Found Out

William Shakespeare once said that “all the world’s a stage, and all the men and women merely players.” The statement has lasted generations, along with Shakespeare’s many other famous lines, and in it, I recently found supporting evidence for a paradigm-shifting realization. 1,826 more words


Pride: Part II

In thinking about the doctrines of the gospel, and of the culmination of all my life’s experiences, I feel that the majority of everything I have learned, all the science, the philosophy, the religion, the business, all of the ups and downs, the struggles, the reasons, the sins, the virtues, and everything in between can be narrowed down and summarized neatly into a single pair of truths: Pride and the Atonement.  2,134 more words


The Stages of the Spirit of Christ

What if I were to tell you that when you partake of the Sacrament, you are not necessarily being promised that you will have the Holy Ghost to always be with you? 1,085 more words


The Temporal & Spiritual Planes

An Observation of Two Co-Existing Dimensions and the respective forces of “Good & Evil”

Jordan Peterson, a professor of Psychology, Referencing Paradise Lost stated: “One of the things that Milton seems to have caught onto before the rise of modern totalitarian states was that intellect has the capacity to fall in love with its own creations, and to elevate them to the highest place – which is basically a totalitarian claim. 3,265 more words