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1. One chilled panda

One chilled panda

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2. Beats

Beats

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3. george ezra

george ezra

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4. Heretics by G.K. Chesterton

Heretics by G.K. Chesterton

"Heretics," a series of essays by Gilbert Keith Chesterton. First published in 1905. Chesterton had a sense of humor, had a sense of drama, and had sense. He was a man of strong opinions, and quite willing to argue vehemently for his own opinions, even with his friends -- and they remained his friends -- like George Bernard Shaw and Rudyard Kipling. Seems to me that is hard to find anymore. He wrote prolifically. He wrote humor. He wrote mystery novels, the Father Brown mysteries in particular. But he also wrote his opinions, his religious opinions and his opinions about religion. "Heretics" is a book about religion and politics, theory and fact, morals and efficiency. What I most admire about "Heretics," written a bit over a century ago, is that his arguments are exceptional, and that so many of them are still quite recognizably true. He argues that the weakening and devaluing of religion has also weakened and devalued heresy. He argues that people should be able to speak freely -- but that freedom of speech has actually decreased people's willingness to speak about important issues. And so much more. The one disclaimer I feel I must offer is that this book was "timely." Some of the people and events he mentions will be familiar. Many other people and events would have been familiar to you, if you'd lived in England at the beginning of the last century. The ideas he opposes, however, are either regaining popularity, or have never lost it. And his arguments are as valid and wise now as they were. In some ways, he was ahead of his time. You may disagree with him, but you can't deny his intelligence and wisdom. This isn't the book you might expect it to be. I think you'll enjoy it, and maybe even learn something. Even if you disagree. Book Theme: "Thaxted," written by Gustav Holst, arranged by Kevin MacLeod Visite: http://www.bibliacatolica.com.br

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5. Donald Williams: The Origins of C.S. Lewis: How G.K. Chesterton Shaped the Man Who Shaped Narnia

Donald Williams: The Origins of C.S. Lewis: How G.K. Chesterton Shaped the Man Who Shaped Narnia

In The Pilgrim’s Regress, C.S. Lewis explored the idea of a person who has to wander in order to recognize and appreciate his own home. In the Narnia Chronicles and the Space Trilogy, Lewis used fantasy to give his readers gleams of divine truth. It’s well known that Lewis was a friend of J.R.R. Tolkien. What is less well known is that both the motifs above, and many others, were inherited by Tolkien and Lewis from a prior generation, from writers like George MacDonald and G.K. Chesterton. Chesterton’s writing influenced Lewis’s conversion, and how he conceived of Christianity, fantasy, and the Christian concept of home. This event will explore the ideas of Chesterton and how they shaped the writers who produced the greatest fantasy literature of our time. ABOUT THE SPEAKER Dr. Donald Williams is the chair of the Department of Humanities & Natural Sciences at Toccoa Falls College. He holds a B.A. in English from Taylor University, a M.Div. from Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, and a Ph.D. in Medieval and Renaissance Literature from the University of Georgia. He is the author of seven books, including Inklings of Reality: Essays toward a Christian Philosophy of Letters (Toccoa Falls College Press, 1996), Mere Humanity: G. K. Chesterton, C. S. Lewis, and J. R. R. Tolkien on the Human Condition (Broadman, 2006), and Credo: Meditations on the Nicene Creed (St. Louis: Chalice Press, 2007). He has also contributed essays, poems, and reviews to such journals as National Review, Christianity Today, Touchstone, Modern Reformation, The Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society, Philosophia Christi, Theology Today, Christianity and Literature, Christian Scholar’s Review, Mythlore, SEVEN: An Anglo-American Literary Review, Christian Educator’s Journal, Preaching, and Christian Research Journal. An ordained minister in the Evangelical Free Church of America with many years of pastoral experience, he has spent several summers in Africa training local pastors for Church Planting International. More info: http://www.anselmsociety.org/events/2015/3/18/the-origins-of-cs-lewis

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6. Chuck Chalberg as G.K. Chesterton

Chuck Chalberg as G.K. Chesterton

In the spring of 1921, the Great English writer, G. K. Chesterton, visited Nashville as part of a speaking tour of the United States. Almost a century later, Chesterton returned to Nashville! Chuck Chalberg’s celebrated one-man show as G. K. Chesterton has featured regularly on EWTN. About Chuck Chalberg Chuck Chalberg, whose performances as G. K. Chesterton have delighted TV audiences on EWTN for many years, has an M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota in American history. He teaches American history at Normandale Community College in Bloomington, MN. In addition to Chesterton, he performs as Teddy Roosevelt, Patrick Henry, George Orwell, H.L. Mencken, and baseball’s Branchy Rickey. He has written several books and has also written for Touchstone, Chronicles, the New Oxford Review, Gilbert, the Weekly Standard, Commentary, and National Review. He is married and is the father of five, and grandfather of two.

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7. "George MacDonald" by Michael R Phillips, read by Johnny Heller

Scotland’s beloved storyteller George MacDonald, nineteenth-century Scottish novelist and poet, was reintroduced to twentieth century Christians by C.S. Lewis, whose reading of MacDonald’s Phantastestriggered his own spiritual awakening and conversion. Other renowned writers have voiced similar acknowledgements. G.K. Chesterton said of MacDonald, “If we test the matter of originality of attitude, George MacDonald was one of the three or four greatest men of the nineteenth century.” W.H. Auden adds, “In his power . . . to project his inner life into images . . . which are valid for all, he is one of the most remarkable writers of the nineteenth century.” Despite acclaim by his peers, historians, Christian statesmen, and literary giants of the past 100 years, MacDonald’s life and writings continue to be a source of controversy. Challenging the traditional religious views of his day, MacDonald was continually stretching, reaching, probing, questioning, and searching for truth. Author Michael R. Phillips leads the listener through those controversies to bring a fresh and insightful look at the man, his times, and his work.

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8. American Awakening Christmas Eve Show - 2015 Golden George Awards

American Awakening Christmas Eve Show - 2015 Golden George Awards

American Awakening Golden George Awards! Thursday, December 24th, 2015 When we were children we were grateful to those who filled our stockings at Christmas time. Why are we not grateful to God for filling our stockings with legs? - Gilbert K. Chesterton Opening Prayer: For Thursday Obama Claus: 1 Day until Christmas! (Find out what Obama Claus said for the final day before Christmas @ObamaClaus ) Song of The Day: Hark The Herald Angels Sing by for King and Country Christmas In America: Golden George Awards. Check out the list on Amazon! http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B019RMUFNI?*Version*=1&*entries*=0 Closing Prayer: For Christmas Eve

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9. Kyrie fons bonitatis

  • Published: 2010-12-14T10:47:02Z
  • By hparkes
Kyrie fons bonitatis

Recorded at St George's, Chesterton 9th February 2010

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10. Servite domino

  • Published: 2010-12-14T10:47:03Z
  • By hparkes
Servite domino

Recorded at St George's, Chesterton 9th February 2010

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11. Subvenite sancti

  • Published: 2010-12-14T10:47:03Z
  • By hparkes
Subvenite sancti

Recorded at St George's, Chesterton 9th February 2010

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12. Os ky hereos

  • Published: 2010-12-14T10:47:02Z
  • By hparkes
Os ky hereos

Recorded at St George's, Chesterton 9th February 2010

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13. Candida concio

  • Published: 2010-12-14T10:47:01Z
  • By hparkes
Candida concio

Recorded at St George's, Chesterton 9th February 2010

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14. O admirabile

  • Published: 2010-12-14T10:47:02Z
  • By hparkes
O admirabile

Recorded at St George's, Chesterton 9th February 2010

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15. Elevamini

  • Published: 2010-12-14T10:47:01Z
  • By hparkes
Elevamini

Recorded at St George's, Chesterton 9th February 2010

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16. Anglo-Saxon Chant

  • Published: 2010-12-14T10:47:01Z
  • By hparkes
Anglo-Saxon Chant

Recorded at St George's, Chesterton 9th February 2010

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17. Alleluia adorabo

  • Published: 2010-12-14T10:47:01Z
  • By hparkes
Alleluia adorabo

Recorded at St George's, Chesterton 9th February 2010

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18. Plagues & Metaphor

Plagues & Metaphor

Language about ‘plague’ rather than – say – ‘epidemic’ introduces elements of moral and theological interpretation into our view of a situation: plague is something ‘inflicted’, and is conceived against the background of certain kinds of biblical and classical narratives (the plagues of Egypt, Oedipus at Thebes, etc.). While this is by no means defunct (with some very unpleasant recent applications) the overall climate has changed. But it is still possible to reach for this language as a metaphorical structure – Camus, Garcia Marquez – which highlights aspects of the moral urgencies and ambiguities of a situation. The lecture will look at both the background usage and its modern transformations so as to draw out some thoughts on the nature of human limits and human responsibilities. Biography Dr Williams is Master of Magdalene College. He was educated at Dynevor Secondary Grammar School in Swansea, he came up to Christ’s College in 1968. He studied for his doctorate at Christ Church and Wadham College Oxford, working on the Russian Orthodox theologian Vladimir Lossky. His career began as a lecturer at Mirfield (1975-1977). He returned to Cambridge as Tutor and Director of Studies at Westcott House. After ordination in Ely Cathedral, and serving as Honorary Assistant Priest at St George’s Chesterton, he was appointed to a University lectureship in Divinity. In 1984 he was elected a Fellow and Dean of Clare College. During his time at Clare he was arrested and fined for singing psalms as part of the CND protest at Lakenheath air-base. Then, still only 36, it was back to Oxford as Lady Margaret Professor of Divinity for six years, before becoming Bishop of Monmouth, and, from 2000, Archbishop of Wales. He was enthroned as Archbishop of Canterbury in 2003. He was awarded the Oxford higher degree of Doctor of Divinity in 1989, and an honorary DCL degree in 2005; Cambridge followed in 2006 with an honorary DD. He holds honorary doctorates from considerably more than a dozen other universities, from Durham to K U Leuven, Toronto to Bonn. In 1990 he was elected a Fellow of the British Academy. Dr Williams is a noted poet and translator of poetry, and, apart from Welsh, speaks or reads nine other languages. He learnt Russian in-order to read the works of Dostoevsky in the original. This led to a book; he has also published studies of Arius, Teresa of Avila, and Sergii Bulgakov, together with writings on a wide range of theological, historical and political themes.

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