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  • 03:00

    Solutions For Our Lives, The Language of Revelation, Not Juz Talk

    in Islam

    1st Hour: Henry Haseeb & Dr. James Rasheed present "SOLUTIONS FOR OUR LIVES"


    2nd  Hour:The Language of Revelation with Imam and Author- Siddeeq Jihad


    3rd Hour: Not Juz Talk with Micheal Hameed and Mahasin Abdul Salaam

  • 01:00

    LUwJC#091 The Soul’s Language of Inspiration

    in Spirituality

    What if everything in life wasn’t meant to be planned or scheduled?
    What if sometimes the most amazing things were available to us outside of a plan?


    Today Jen Halterman is bringing her love and enthusiasm for Spontaneity to Lighten Up! Having a respect for a good practice and plan for many areas of life, Jen isn’t anti-schedule she just knows there is magic found within The Soul’s Language of Inspiration.


    Join Jen as she shares her experiences of following Inspiration and how she has come to trust the Inspiration that comes through, even in ordinary moments.


    Have a question? Call in and talk to Jen directly! (646) 200-0825

    Learn more about Jen Halterman
    http://jenhalterman.me/

  • 01:06

    Language & The Perception Of Authenticity

    in Work

    Learn to speak definitely and unapologetically! Using some examples from the presidential election, Taheerah Barney puts in plain words how taking verbal stances on subjects will not only endear your audience to you, but conviction exudes trustworthiness as well. 

  • 02:38

    debunking of the Coptic language pt 4

    in Culture

    Coptic literature is the body of writings in the Coptic language of Egypt, the last stage of the indigenous Egyptian language. It comprises mostly Christian texts dating after the 2nd century AD, but also includes Old Coptic writings that predate the Christian era. There have been only a few attempts to comprehensively present Coptic literature[1] Religious literature Edit The writings of Anthony the Great, Pachomius and Shenouda the Archimandrite are among the earliest examples of Egyptian Christian literature in Coptic. Shenouda was a popular religious leader who made extensive use of his native Coptic tongue instead of Greek as was the custom during his time. This led to an increase in the use of Coptic and its standardization as a literary language. Most Coptic literature was written in the Sahidic dialect until about the 11th century AD.[2] The earliest original writings in Coptic language were the letters by St. Anthony of Egypt, first of the “Desert Fathers.” During the 3rd and 4th centuries many ecclesiastics and monks wrote in Coptic. The first Pope of Alexandria to write in both Coptic and Greek was Pope Athanasius. Much Coptic literature is now lost, as the Copts began to use Arabic. Texts such as the Apocalypse of Samuel of Kalamoun deplore the loss of Coptic; but are themselves now only extant in Arabic.

  • 00:33

    Tony Scruggs: Empathy; The Language of Love

    in Relationships

    Today we’re going to dive into the real language of love: empathy. And Tony Scruggs is known as “the Empathy Guy.” His psychology degree is from UCLA and his empathy training includes time in India with the Gandhi family and once upon a time he played Major League baseball for the President of the United States!


    As a non-bullying speaker & mindful trainer he helps people figure out the BIG reasons they do what they do and how to talk about it. His new book is “Excellence Off the Field.” His website is www.facebook.com/


    leadingwithcompassion.

  • 00:55

    Jumu'ah Live: "The Divine Language Of The Holy Qur'an" (Part 2)

    in Education

    12:109. Nor did We send before you (as Apostles) any but men whom We did inspire (men) living in human habitations.


    The Prophet Muhammad (s.a.w) said, “Every Prophet was given miracles because of which people believed, but what I have been given is Divine Inspiration which Allah has revealed to me. So I hope that my followers will outnumber the followers of the other Prophets on the Day of Resurrection.”  Bukhari no. 4981, Muslim no. 152 - [Sahih]


    Doctors, lawyers, engineers, are constructions of language, if we take away their vocabulary then they are no longer the named professional.  If we meet them before they've acquired the language then we don't have the named professional. Unlike these professional occupations, Muhammad ibn Abdullah, even before the revealed language of the Qur'an came to him, he was true to his original nature.

  • 01:00

    EPS 23: Music a language we all understand... re-broadcast

    in Music

    Join UIF Founder Tim Ray as he discusses music as the universal language with his guest musician/producer Sham Sundra on the UI Radio Network. 


    Sham is a  Musician Magazine Best Unsigned Band winner and an artist/producer.  He's the lead singer, guitar player and songwriter for the band Iris Pill.  A long time student of Yoga, Spirituality and Meditation, with his own practice for 15 years. Sham hopes to touch, move and inspire fans.  Iris Pill is excited to be just now finishing their new record titled "Box So Tiny" after a year in the studio.


    Learn how you can create the life you desire through the power of intentions at unitedintentions.org

  • 00:26

    The Secret Language of the Heart with Barry Goldstein

    in Family

    Barry and Raquel share how every one of us—the musical and nonmusical alike—can harness the power of music to alleviate specific illnesses, reverse negative mindsets and attitudes, dissolve creative blocks and improve overall health.


    Barry Goldstein is a musitarian whose passion is utilizing music, or as he calls it, “The Universal Language of Love as a vehicle for transformation. He has composed and produced music for New York Times best selling authors, hosted several radio shows, written articles and facilitates workshops on utilizing music, sound and vibration in the healing process.


    Raquel Benavidez is a blended, broken and dysfunctional family survivor. She has flourished in creating her own new family dynamic. One that is filled with love, support and acceptance for all. Connect with her on Facebook at It’s a Family Affair


    brought to you by VividLife.me

  • 02:00

    DID THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE REALLY COME FROM THE CAUCASIAN RACE

    in Education

    DID THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE REALLY COME FROM THE CAUCASIAN RACE? IS IT FROM THE GERMAN LANGUAGE? IS IT FROM THE LATIN? DID THE CREATORS OF THE PLANET EARTH & THE HUMAN RACE CREATE AND TRANSMIT THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE TO EARTH? WHY IS THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE THE MOST POPULAR LANGUAGE ON EARTH AND WAS IT MEANT TO BE THIS WAY? FIND OUT THE ANSWERS TO ALL OF THESE QUESTIONS TONIGHT AT9PM ON MENTELLECT RADIO (BLOGTALK) FEAT THE INTEL.NUBEN MENKARAYZZ/MFA

  • 00:44

    TFV 61 Dreadful Language

    in Comedy

    The guys are back with a special guest! The distinguished Sir Reedus Roby joins in on the fun. Rob and J will ask him about being knighted, his career at Oxford and do a little word association. It should be a great interview! Then they'll dive into a new study that says people that swear are more intelligent than people previously thought. The guys will also talk about a hair raising incident in San Francisco. 


     


    Join the fun by tweeting @FlyingViliorias or @jsharpcomedy. Get at them on The Flying Vilorias Facebook page. Or email theflyingvilorias@gmail.com.

  • 02:15

    debunking of the Coptic language pt 3

    in Culture

    Coptic literature Coptic literature is the body of writings in the Coptic language of Egypt, the last stage of the indigenous Egyptian language. It comprises mostly Christian texts dating after the 2nd century AD, but also includes Old Coptic writings that predate the Christian era. There have been only a few attempts to comprehensively present Coptic literature[1] Religious literature Edit The writings of Anthony the Great, Pachomius and Shenouda the Archimandrite are among the earliest examples of Egyptian Christian literature in Coptic. Shenouda was a popular religious leader who made extensive use of his native Coptic tongue instead of Greek as was the custom during his time. This led to an increase in the use of Coptic and its standardization as a literary language. Most Coptic literature was written in the Sahidic dialect until about the 11th century AD.[2] The earliest original writings in Coptic language were the letters by St. Anthony of Egypt, first of the “Desert Fathers.” During the 3rd and 4th centuries many ecclesiastics and monks wrote in Coptic. The first Pope of Alexandria to write in both Coptic and Greek was Pope Athanasius.[3] Much Coptic literature is now lost, as the Copts began to use Arabic. Texts such as the Apocalypse of Samuel of Kalamoun deplore the loss of Coptic; but are themselves now only extant in Arabic.