4. Rev 8:12, darkening of a third of the moon, sun, and stars
9th, Exod 10:21–29, three dark days
5. Rev 9:1–11, darkness and scorpions that resemble locusts
9th and 8th, Exod 10:21–29, darkness; Exod 10:12–20, locusts
6. Rev 9:12–19, release of angels, mounted troops, sulfur, fire, and smoke destroy a third of mankind
10th, Exod 11:1–10; ……
Ellis, E. E. (1993). Jesus’ use of the Old Testament and the genesis of New Testament theology. Bulletin for Biblical Research, 3, 59-75.
Frei, H. W. (1974). The eclipse of biblical narrative: A study in eighteenth and nineteenth century hermeneutics. Yale University Press.
Hafemann, S., & House, P. (Eds.). (2007). Central themes in biblical theology: Mapping unity in diversity. Baker Academic.
Hamilton Jr, J. M. (2006). God\\\\\\'s Indwelling Presence: The Holy Spirit in the Old & New Testaments (Vol. 1). B&H Publishing Group.
Hamilton Jr, J. M. (2010). Biblical Theology and Preaching. Text-Driven Preaching: God’s Word at the Heart of Every Sermon, 193-218.
Hodgson, P. C. (2005). Hegel and Christian theology: A reading of the lectures on the philosophy of religion. Oxford University Press on Demand.
Murray, M. J., & Rea, M. (2002). Philosophy and Christian theology. The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
Sailhamer, J. H. (2010). The meaning of the Pentateuch: Revelation, composition and interpretation. InterVarsity Press.
… divine and is able to marshal grace as much as he is the forces of men and angels to combat the forces of darkness. He is like St. Michael the archangel, on the front lines against Satan, and he is like General Patton on the front lines ……
Goodrich, Peter H., ed. Merlin: a casebook. Routledge, 2004.
Nelson, Charles W. \\\\\\"From Gollum to Gandalf: The Guide Figures in JRR Tolkien\\\\\\'s\\\\\\"
Lord of the Rings\\\\\\".\\\\\\" Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts 13.1 (49 (2002): 47-61.
Tolkien, J.R.R., Christopher Tolkien, ed. Unfinished Tales. Houghton Mifflin, 1980.
...Darkness Invisible Man
Race is experienced in Invisible Man in a variety of ways. In the beginning of the book, the narrator describes himself as “invisible”—as being flesh and bone and yet going unseen by people. He goes unseen because he is a black man and people choose not to see the black man: they do not want to get involved in that world. Instead, they expect the black man to tread softly and to not make much noise—and so that is what the narrator does, though he has suffered from the occasional outburst of violence.
The narrator’s journey of identity is shaped from beginning to end as a result of race. Prior to going to the university, the narrator is forced to fight in a battle royal for the amusement of the white elites in the South. This is his first big step in his life’s journey towards isolation……
Ellison, Ralph. Invisible Man. NY: Vintage, 1992.
… time, one should be cautious, as St. Paul warns: “Do not be unequally yoked with unbelievers. For what partnership has righteousness with lawlessness? Or what fellowship has light with darkness?” (2 Corinthians 6:14-18). St. Paul delivers this warning because he sees it necessary to remind Christians that they should not compromise their faith ……
Kenton, W. (2019). Limited partner. Retrieved from https://www.investopedia.com/terms/l/limited-partner.asp
Murray, J. (2019a). How to file articles of organization. Retrieved from https://www.thebalancesmb.com/how-to-file-articles-of-organization-for-an-llc-397776
Murray, J. (2019b). Which business type is best? Retrieved from https://www.thebalancesmb.com/which-business-type-is-best-for-my-company-397542
… rich, hearty, romantic spirit of her own experiences and reveries back home. The reader is transported along with her, and the gloom and darkness is spirited away by the mysterious force that is the worship of the Great Spirit of the Indigenous people. It is this mysterious ……
Gray, Charlotte, and Clara Thomas. "Flint and feather: the life and times of E Pauline Johnson, Tekahionwake." Canadian Woman Studies 23.1 (2003): 183.
Johnson, E. Pauline. “Pagan in St. Paul’s Cathedral.” http://fullonlinebook.com/essays/a-pagan-in-st-paul-s-cathedral/jhfy.html
Mulvey-Roberts, Marie, ed. The Handbook to Gothic literature. NYU Press, 1998.
Salem-Wiseman, Lisa. ""Verily, the White Man's Ways Were the Best": Duncan Campbell Scott, Native Culture, and Assimilation." Studies in Canadian Literature/Études en littérature canadienne (1996): 121-144.
Scott, D. C. “The Onondaga Madonna.”
Smith, Andrew. Gothic Literature. Edinburgh University Press, 2007.
… why an EMP attack could be catastrophic. Without a functioning electrical, oil and gas pipelines, etc., a nation can quickly become plunged in darkness and chaos. Energy keeps a nation’s businesses and activities operational and therefore the economic and social life of a nation depends upon having ……
Chatfield, A. T., Reddick, C. G., & Brajawidagda, U. (2015, May). Tweeting propaganda, radicalization and recruitment: Islamic state supporters multi-sided twitter networks. In Proceedings of the 16th Annual International Conference on Digital Government Research (pp. 239-249).
Christenson, G. (2015). CBRN response. National Guard Bureau.
Freberg, K., Graham, K., McGaughey, K., & Freberg, L. A. (2011). Who are the social media influencers? A study of public perceptions of personality. Public Relations Review, 37(1), 90-92.
Garellek, A. (2016, March 4). The ISIS WMD Threat. The Cipher Brief. Retrieved from https://www.thecipherbrief.com/article/middle-east/isis-wmd-threat
Jennings, P. (2006). Miami port poses serious risks. Retrieved from https://abcnews.go.com/WNT/story?id=131634&page=1
Johnston, W.R. (2016, November 30). Summary of historical attacks using chemical or biological weapons. The Johnston Archive. Retrieved from http://www.johnstonsarchive.net/terrorism/chembioattacks.html
Klein, A. (2019). From Twitter to Charlottesville: Analyzing the Fighting Words Between the Alt-Right and Antifa. International Journal of Communication, 13, 22.
Maras, M-H. (2014). Transnational Security. Florida: CRC Press.
...Darkness Plato’s Republic: A Definition of Justice
According to Plato, “justice is the excellence of the soul, and injustice the defect of the soul” (20). Another definition of it, however, is that justice is “the repayment of a debt” (4). This is a rather narrow definition of justice, and it is one that Socrates unpacks—but it to can get to the heart of the underlying meaning. The just man is one who pursues the good, while the unjust man is one who pursues evil. Of course, as is always the case with Socrates, everything must come around eventually to a definition of the good, which Plato defines in the dialogue as transcendental ideals that objectively exist as universals: to know justice is, as Socrates explains in the Allegory of the Cave, to pursue the ultimate reality, which exists high above, where the source of all good is to be found—in God.……
Plato. The Republic.
Plato. The Dialouges, vol. 1. Online Library of Liberty. Retrieved from http://lf-oll.s3.amazonaws.com/titles/111/Plato_0131-01_EBk_v6.0.pdf
… organically constructed, with each plot point following because of a previous action of the protagonists and antagonists. The protagonists act under cover of darkness in eloping and set the stage for the devil of deception to enter in. Othello falls for Iago’s tricks because he fails to ……
Bates, C. (1997) ‘Shakespeare’s Tragedies of Love’, Cambridge Companion to Shakespearean Tragedy, UK: Cambridge University Press.
Bradley, A. (1951). Shakespearean Tragedy: Lectures on Hamlet, Othello, King Lear, Macbeth. London: Macmillan.
Hallstead, R. N. (1968). Idolatrous Love: A New Approach to Othello. Shakespeare Quarterly, 19(2), 107-124.
Johnson, G. & Arp, T. (2018). Perrine’s Literature. Boston, MA: Cengage.
Kirsch, A. (1978). The Polarization of Erotic Love in ‘Othello’. The Modern Language Review, 73(4), 721-740.
Schaper, E. (1968). Aristotle's catharsis and aesthetic pleasure. The Philosophical Quarterly (1950-), 18(71), 131-143.
Shakespeare, W. (n.d.). The tragedy of Othello, Moor of Venice. Retrieved from http://shakespeare.mit.edu/othello/full.html
Paulo Freire rejected the traditional method of teaching, which consists mainly of passive learning, and advocated a more active learning approach. The style of learning he said worked best at shaping students was something similar to the Socratic method of dialogue and inquiry. This made students more engaged. Instead of sitting in their desks like passive receptacles waiting for information to be downloaded into their brains, they become more like participants in their own education, taking ownership of the educative process (Micheletti). The focus on active learning and the Socratic Method is what high schools need now more than ever. Considering that the U.S. Department of Education has found that every 26 seconds a student drops out of high school for a total of 7,000 students per day quitting school before they graduate, one can see that there is a veritable mass exodus of children from the education system (DoSomething.org).……
Adorno, Theodor and Max Horkheimer. The culture industry: Enlightenment as mass deception. Stardom and celebrity: A reader, 34, 2007.
DoSomething.org. “11 Facts about High School Dropout Rates.” https://www.dosomething.org/us/facts/11-facts-about-high-school-dropout-rates#fn1
Freire, Paulo. Pedagogy of the oppressed. Bloomsbury Publishing USA, 2018.
Kristjánsson, Kristján. \\\\\\\\\\\\"There is Something About Aristotle: The Pros and Cons of Aristotelianism in Contemporary Moral Education.\\\\\\\\\\\\" Journal of philosophy of education 48.1 (2014): 48-68.
Lickona, Thomas. \\\\\\\\\\\\"The return of character education.\\\\\\\\\\\\" Educational leadership 51.3 (1993): 6-11.
Micheletti, Gabrielle. “Re-Envisioning Paulo Freire\\\\\\\\\\\\'s “Banking Concept of Education’.” Inquiries Journal 2.2 (2010): 1. http://www.inquiriesjournal.com/articles/171/re-envisioning-paulo-freires-banking-concept-of-education
Plato. Allegory of the Cave. https://web.stanford.edu/class/ihum40/cave.pdf
...Darkness Main Idea and Outline
1 John 5:13-21: John concludes his letter with a few parting thoughts on the faith of the believers and the confidence they should have in God, as well as encouragement to avoid sin and idolatry, pray for sinners, and flee the world, which is ruled by the devil, and be a true Son of Jesus Christ.
I. John describes why he wrote the epistle (v. 13)
II. John explains why his audience should have faith (vv. 14-15)
III. John urges his audience to pray for sinners that they might convert and identifies a difference between two types of sin (vv. 16-19)
a. the Sin that leads to Death (v. 16)
b. the Sin that does not lead to Death (v. 17)
c. John also alludes to life of grace that exists in the soul when one is faithful to God (vv. 18-19)
IV. John concludes with……
1 John 5:13-21
Akin, Daniel L. 1, 2, 3 John (NAC). Nashville: Broadman& Holman, 2001.
Balz, Horst and Gerhard Schneider, eds. Exegetical Dictionary of the New Testament, 3 vols. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1990-93.
Derickson, Gary W. 1, 2 and 3 John (EEC). Bellingham, WA: Lexham and Logos Bible Software, 2014.
Duvall, J. Scott, and J. Daniel Hays. Grasping God\\\\\\'s Word: A hands-on approach to reading, interpreting, and applying the Bible. Zondervan Academic, 2012.
Harris, Stephen L., Understanding the Bible (Palo Alto: Mayfield, 1985) \\\\\\"1 John,\\\\\\" p. 355–356
Parker, D. C. An Introduction to the New Testament Manuscripts and Their Texts. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008.
Strong’s Exhaustive Concordance: New American Standard Bible. Updated ed. La Habra: Lockman Foundation, 1995. http://www.biblestudytools.com/concordances/strongs-exhaustive-concordance/
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