JEDE LIEBE VERDIENT EINE ZWEITE CHANCE Moses ist gefährlich. Alle warnen Georgia vor dem geheimnisvollen Jungen, dessen Geschichte jeder kennt. Es heißt, er mache nur Ärger. Doch Moses ist auch aufregend, exotisch und wunderschön. Als er in das Haus nebenan einzieht, kann Georgia ihn nicht ignorieren, selbst wenn sie es noch so sehr versucht. Noch nie hat jemand solche Gefühle in ihr hervorgerufen. Und obwohl sie spürt, dass sie mit dem Feuer spielt, lässt Georgia sich auf Moses ein... Dies ist eine Geschichte über Schmerz und Hoffnung. Über Leben und Tod. Eine Geschichte über das Davor und das Danach. Über Neuanfänge und nie Endendes. Aber vor allem ist es eine Geschichte über die Liebe. "Mitreißend und tiefgründig!" WDR 1Live über Für immer Blue
Author: John David Michaelis K.P.S. F.R.S.
Publisher: Aeterna Press
Release Date: 1814
THE “Mosaisches Recht” of the learned MICHAELIS, of which a Translation is, with all the diffidence becoming a first attempt, here presented to the public, was originally published at Frankfort on the Mayn, in six parts, or volumes, between the years 1770 and 1775; and it appears, from the list of the author’s works annexed to Professor Hassencamp’s Collection of Memoirs relative to his life and writings, (for a copy of which Collection the translator is indebted to the friendship of Sir Joseph Banks,) that a second edition of the first five parts was completed between 1775 and 1780, and that the work had, before the year 1793, been translated into Dutch and Danish. Aeterna Press
Miriam Bodian's study of crypto-Jewish martyrdom in Iberian lands depicts a new type of martyr that emerged in the late 16th century -- a defiant, educated judaizing martyr who engaged in disputes with inquisitors. By examining closely the Inquisition dossiers of four men who were tried in the Iberian peninsula or Spanish America and who developed judaizing theologies that drew from currents of Reformation thinking that emphasized the authority of Scripture and the religious autonomy of individual interpreters of Scripture, Miriam Bodian reveals unexpected connections between Reformation thought and historic crypto-Judaism. The complex personalities of the martyrs, acting in response to psychic and situational pressures, emerge vividly from this absorbing book.
If I tell you right up front, right in the beginning that I lost him, it will be easier for you to bear. You will know it's coming, and it will hurt. But you'll be able to prepare. Someone found him in a laundry basket at the Quick Wash, wrapped in a towel, a few hours old and close to death. They called him Baby Moses when they shared his story on the ten o'clock news - the little baby left in a basket at a dingy Laundromat, born to a crack addict and expected to have all sorts of problems. I imagined the crack baby, Moses, having a giant crack that ran down his body, like he'd been broken at birth. I knew that wasn't what the term meant, but the image stuck in my mind. Maybe the fact that he was broken drew me to him from the start. It all happened before I was born, and by the time I met Moses and my mom told me all about him, the story was old news and nobody wanted anything to do with him. People love babies, even sick babies. Even crack babies. But babies grow up to be kids, and kids grow up to be teenagers. Nobody wants a messed up teenager.And Moses was messed up. Moses was a law unto himself. But he was also strange and exotic and beautiful. To be with him would change my life in ways I could never have imagined. Maybe I should have stayed away. Maybe I should have listened. My mother warned me. Even Moses warned me. But I didn't stay away. And so begins a story of pain and promise, of heartache and healing, of life and death. A story of before and after, of new beginnings and never-endings. But most of all . . . a love story.
In this grace-filled and thoroughly researched book, author Ange-Michel Muhayimana shows the role that Moses played in the giving of the law to the nation of Israel. He also shows how the law of Moses excluded the Gentiles from citizenship in the land of Israel, how Gentiles were foreigners to Gods covenants recorded in the Bible, and how those known as proselytes were included in the law of Moses for their citizenship in the nation of Israel. Using many New Testament passages, the author shows how Jesus considered Gentiles and how the early church leaders, such as Paul and Peter, understood that the law of Moses was never given to the Gentile nations and consequently preached Jesus without the law of Moses when in front of a gentile audience. He finally shows how as a new covenant believer you can live a life free of legalism by trusting in Jesus and his finished work alone.
This is a pre-1923 historical reproduction that was curated for quality. Quality assurance was conducted on each of these books in an attempt to remove books with imperfections introduced by the digitization process. Though we have made best efforts - the books may have occasional errors that do not impede the reading experience. We believe this work is culturally important and have elected to bring the book back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide.
Author: Stanley A. Cook
Publisher: Cosimo, Inc.
Release Date: 2010-01-01
The Laws of Moses and the Code of Hammurabi are thousands-years old documents, evidence of the social structure and rules of ancient civilizations. The Code of Hammurabi is roughly one thousand years older than the Ten Commandments, or Laws of Moses, which were written in 1500 B.C., and is considered the oldest set of laws in existence. Promulgated by the king Hammurabi in roughly 2250 B.C., the Code is a set of rules guiding everyday life, listing everything from punishments for stealing and murder to the prices commanded for animals, products, and services. The famous "eye for an eye" maxim comes from the Hammurabi code: "If a man puts out the eye of an equal, his eye shall be put out." S.A. Cook's translation of The Laws of Moses and the Code of Hammurabi includes the code, the history of the regions in which it was employed-Babylonia and Israel, the elements of Law, the social structures of families, workers, and slaves, information on land, agriculture, trade, and commerce, protection of the people, and a detailed Index. STANLEY ARTHUR COOK (1837-1949) was born in King's Lynn, Norfolk. He was the Regius Professor of Hebrew at Cambridge University from 1932-1938, where he also received his Bachelor's and Master's degrees. He was on the editorial staff of the Encyclopedia Biblica from 1896-1903, as well as an editorial advisor on Biblical subjects for the Encyclopedia Britannica. He edited Palestine Exploration Fund publications from 1902-1932 and authored many of his own books on ancient Hebrew and Middle East culture.
Jeder hat Geheimnisse. Manche können heilen. Andere können dich auch zerstören. Kate Sedgwicks junges Leben war bisher alles andere als einfach. Sie musste eine Tragödie nach der anderen ertragen, doch trotz der Umstände blieb sie stets optimistisch und fröhlich. Kein Wunder, dass ihr bester Freund sie "Bright Side" nennt. Kate ist willensstark, lustig, klug und musisch talentiert. Gleichzeitig hat sie jedoch noch nie an die Liebe geglaubt. Und so ist das Letzte, was Kate erwartet, als sie aufs College geht, sich Hals über Kopf zu verlieben ... Sie fühlen es beide - und kämpfen doch dagegen an. Denn beide haben ein Geheimnis. Und wenn Geheimnisse gelüftet werden, können sie heilen ... ... oder auch zerstören. EBooks von beHEARTBEAT - Herzklopfen garantiert.
Author: Matthew E. Ferris
Publisher: Wipf and Stock Publishers
Release Date: 2018-05-16
Are the Ten Commandments the standard for Christian living? There are many viewpoints on the place of the Mosaic Law today. Some affirm that while we are not saved through keeping the law, it remains our standard for living, a pattern to be followed. Others say we are free from the law. This brief examination of the law affirms all of God’s revelation as Christian Scripture, but acknowledges covenantal differences in God’s dealings with believers. The progress of salvation history, and our identification with Christ, has altered our relationship to the Mosaic Law. Using the Law “lawfully” requires us to recognize the way in which the New Testament, and chiefly the Apostle Paul, treats the law. Paul presents the believer as having died to the law, and serving now in the new way of the Spirit, a way that does not depend on the Mosaic law. The pattern for the New Testament believer remains Jesus himself. While keeping all of God’s law, he went beyond its requirement to demonstrate a love for sinners that the law did not know.