British novelist Sir William Golding once wrote this: “Consider a man riding a bicycle. Whoever he is, we can say three things about him. We know he got on the bicycle and started to move. We know that at some point he will stop and get off. Most important of
Harper Lee’s beloved novel To Kill A Mockingbird follows the life of Scout and her family, including her father Atticus, as they deal with 1930s racism and post-Great Depression life. There’s a great scene in the book that talks about, in allegorical ways, the Christian life in the face of fear.
Hello! I’m Jeremy and I’m new here! I began as the Minister of Discipleship on July 1st, and with being new comes moving boxes, unpacking, arranging, re-arranging…and welcome moments of leisure. In one of those leisure moments, I viewed the latest Spiderman movie (The Amazing Spiderman 2012) with a friend.
I can’t remember the details (like names and places), but I love this story out of professional basketball. It seems there was a coach who regularly had his players lie down on the court, faces to the ceiling, and close their eyes. He then asked each player to imagine making
Bruce Main has written a book with an intriguing title, Why Jesus Crossed the Road. But what is even better is his subtitle, arguably one of the longest subtitles ever: Learning to Follow the Unconventional Travel Itinerary of a First-Century Carpenter and His Ragtag Group of Friends as They Hop
Choreographer Twyla Tharp, in her book The Collaborative Habit – Life Lessons for Working Together, writes: I define collaboration as people working together – sometimes by choice, sometimes not. Sometimes we collaborate to jump-start creativity; other times the focus is simply on getting things done. In each case, people in