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The War on Americans
The War on Christians
The War on Jewish
"The Synagogue in Christian Society: Part 2"
Since the days of Christ and the apostles, Church-vs-Synagogue relations have been anything but good. What started as a movement within Judaism became a separate movement all its own. The hostility was compounded by the Synagogue's reaction to what it called a heretical sect. The Church responded with over-reaction. The rancor increased over centuries, and as the Church became mainstream in formerly pagan society, the Old Testament "People of the Book" were increasingly marginalized and persecuted. In the midst of all this, and DESPITE it all, many Jews came to believe that Jesus of Nazareth was indeed the promised Messiah. This Thursday we look at it all more closely in the 2nd of a 5-part series. Tune in and take notes! Your host, Rev. Rick Anderson on "Jewish Roots", each Thursday at 9:30 pm EDT. Listen LIVE at www.blogtalkradio.com/fougcrew or through Twitter, LinkedIn, GooglePlus and facebook.com/fougcrew. To call with a comment or question: 347-324-5750.
From Crusades to Reformation: The Jews in Christian Society
Part 3 of our 5-part series begins with the Church supreme in Europe, yet compromised by gross superstition, a defection from the doctrines of Christ, and an entrenched suspicion and hatred of the Jews. Christian armies march east to free Jerusalem's holy sites from the Muslims, but as they go, they mete out vengeance on the Jews, stirred on by the words of Guibert of Nogent: "We desire combat with the enemies of God in the East, but we have under our eyes the Jews, a race more inimical to God than all the others. We are doing this whole [Crusade] thing backwards." This series attempts to explain the reasons why the Jewish community has seen fit to reject the claims of Jesus as taught by the Church, but explains as well why some have not followed this path. Tune in and take notes! Your host, Rev. Rick Anderson on "Jewish Roots", an Internet pod-cast each Thursday at 9:30 pm EDT. Listen LIVE at www.blogtalkradio.com/fougcrew. To call with a comment or question: 347-324-5750.
"The Synagogue in Christian Society: 2000 Years"
Since the days of Christ and the apostles, church-vs-synagogue relations have been anything but good. What started as a movement within Judaism became a separate movement all its own. The hostility was compounded by the synagogue's reaction to what it regarded as a heretical sect. The church responded with an over-reaction all its own. The rancor increased over centuries, and as the church became mainstream in formerly pagan society, the Old Testament "People of the Book" were increasingly marginalized and persecuted. In the midst of all this, and DESPITE it all, many Jewish people came to believe that Jesus of Nazareth was indeed the promised Messiah of Scripture. This Thursday we look at it all more closely in the first of a 5-part series. Tune in and take notes! Your host, Rev. Rick Anderson on "Jewish Roots", each Thursday at 9:30 pm EDT. Listen LIVE at www.blogtalkradio.com/fougcrew or through Twitter, LinkedIn, GooglePlus and facebook.com/fougcrew. To call with a comment or question: 347-324-5750.
"A Prophesy of Jesus in a Jewish Book"
Years ago, I talked with a rabbi about Isaiah chapter 53, when I mentioned that that chapter seemed to be speaking of Jesus of Nazareth prophetically. I remember the rabbi's response: "After 2000 years, what difference does it really make?" At the time, I had had no response, but what I THOUGHT of saying was "Well, for one thing, it means we've been WRONG for 2000 years about the messiah." But being raised Jewish, I wouldn't have talked back to a rabbi like that. This Thursday, we'll review the Book of Isaiah, especially chapter 53, and answer that question "What difference DOES it really make?", especially to the Jewish community, which still considers Isaiah as their prophet. Tune in and take notes! Your host: Rev. Rick Anderson, on "Jewish Roots" a live Internet podcast on blogtalkradio.com/fougcrew, each Thursday at 9:30 PM, EDT. To call in with a question or comment: 347-324-5759.
The Book of Isaiah is one of the longest books in the Hebrew canon of Scripture - all 66 chapters of it. Though the Synagogue has denied for nearly 2000 years, that Jesus of Nazareth is mentioned or even remotely referred to in this or in any section of the Hebrew Scriptures, that claim can be challenged, specifically from the 52nd and 53rd chapters. Why does it matter?
Hearing the news about Israel makes it so important that we understand Jewish Roots. Come listen to Dan Fraley and help your mind focus on the truth instead of what you hear from soundbites. It's important specially in light of what is going on in Israel and her neighbors and also here in America today. God wants true worshipers that worship in Spirit AND in TRUTH. Listen and learn for such a time as this--it could mean eternity of no more fears for you.
The Handwriting On the Wall
Talk to 5 people on the street and ask them what the phrase "The Handwriting On the Wall" means. They'll have some idea because it's become part of American colloquialism. But ask them where its from or what the original context was, and they won't be able to tell you. This Thursday, we'll deal with what the phrase really means, and it's historic context when first spoken: when the prophet Daniel was summoned before the last Babylonian emperor Beshazzar, who was so frightened by what he saw that his knees knocked together convulsively. Tune in and take notes! Your host, Rev. Rick Anderson on Jewish Roots, each Thursday night 9:30 pm, at www.blogtalkradio.com/fougcrew. To call in with a question on comment: 347-324-5759.
On It's Story Time on Red River Radio with JD Holiday: Curtis the Crab by Cindy Freland &The Ferocious Princess by Mark Wisher, read by Author Agy Wilson
Curtis the Crab ~ Curtis the Crab is off on an adventure to find four musicians who will play in a concert in Crab Alley Bay, Maryland, to help bring more crabs and oysters to the Chesapeake Bay. The adventure of fun and danger takes Curtis and his friends to Herring Bay, West River, Eastern Bay and Crab Alley Bay.
Cindy Freland's site: www.marylandsecretarial.com
In The Ferocious Princess ~ Only one thing stands in the way of the Ferocious Princess Pyronia, becoming the Butterfly Kingdoms new champion. The Black Knight.
Mark Wisher's site & info on buying at: www.mw13.webs.com
Illustrator Trevor Clarke's site: www.freelanced.com/trevorclarke
Agy Wilson is the author and illustrator of Nana's Gift, Duke Day for Annie and Room Wars. Her site: www.agywilson.com/
JD and show site: jdholiday.blogspot.com
“I’m always coveting those turkeys on TV where they slather them with butter,” laments Jewish Shmooz Network host Lois Held. “We can’t have butter on our turkeys, so how do we make our turkeys moist?” Fortunately, her guest, Laura Frankel has all the answers. “I like to start with all good ingredients. I don’t want any ersatz ingredients. So instead of butter, I go with really good, tasty olive oil,” says executive chef at Wolfgang Puck Kosher Catering in Chicago, who penned the popular Jewish Cooking for All Seasons. “I start with my turkey at room temperature and give it a really good rub with the olive oil. Plus a little bit of lemon juice and some white wine. I even throw some cheese cloth in that mixture and drape it over the turkey, which is kind of like giving it a little bath while it’s roasting. That keeps the breast really moist and flavorful. But for the last hour of cooking, I pull the cheese cloth off the turkey so the skin gets brown and crispy.”
In preparing Hanukkah holiday foods, oil’s the operative word—fried in oil, that is. “Traditionally, we do that with latkes, which are potato pancakes that are often smothered in apple sauce and sour cream,” Rachel Gross of the Jewish Outreach Institute tells Joins Us at the Table hosts Robbie Bell and Nancy Ancrum. “There are as many ways to make latkes as there are to look Jewish—and Jews are found in every corner of the world. You can make latkes from plantains, zuccini, sweet potatoes. And sometimes they look more like something you’d find in an Indian restaurant than in your own neighborhood, but they’re still a traditional Hanukkah food for many people. Just like jelly donuts, which are fried and crispy and filled with a sweet center. So you’ve got the miracle of frying something, and also the miracle of getting to the center of it and finding a wonderful raspberry or strawberry jam.”
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