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In our spiritual nature, faith causes us to wait eagerly for the confidence that comes with God's approval - Galatians 5:5

The fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, patience, kindness, goodness, faithfulness, gentleness and self-control. Against such things there is no law. Galatians 5:22

 

~happy christmas fence friday~

Happy Blue Monday!!! I hope you all have a blu-tiful day! Sending Love and Hugs!!!

 

Kim

When we walk by the Spirit the fruit of the Spirit will be evident in our lives: love, joy, peace, longsuffering, kindness, goodness, faithfulness, gentleness and self-control.

~Galatians 5:16,22,23

聖經金句經文(含中英文對照):

我們靠著聖靈,憑著信心,等候所盼望的義。(加拉太書 5:5)

For we through the Spirit wait for the hope of righteousness by faith.(Galatians 5:5)☆推薦分享: www.figprayer.com/relay-on-Holy-Spirit.html

Do not be deceived: God cannot be mocked. A man reaps what he sows. Galatians 6

 

www.familiadiarte.com/2010/09/lapacho.html

 

All my photos are copyrighted. Please do not use them for any purpose, including on blogs, without my express permission.

“The fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, patience, kindness, goodness, faithfulness, gentleness and self-control. Against such things there is no law" (Galatians 5:22)

sent forth his Son... to redeem those who were under the law, so that we might recieve adoption as sons... So you are no longer a slave, but a son, and if a son, then an heir though God.

-Galatians 4:4,5,7

 

Is there any felicity in the world superior to this?!

"But the fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, patience, kindness, goodness, faithfulness, gentleness, self-control; against such things there is no law. " Galatians 5:22-23

 

Photo from freestock

Textures from Shadowhouse Creations

and Kerstin Frank art

 

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Administrator's choice for the front page of In the Memories' Book group for December, 2012.

Just playing around with a new paint program I have. This is a previous pic of my church, painted and then with the added verse. Blessings!

By Love serve One Another.

Galatians 5 : 13

Each day should be like Valentine's day,

Share the greatest gift that we have on this Earth, Love...Show the One's you Love each day and every way that You Love them ! The more You Love the better this World will become....Share It, Send It, Dispense It, Give It, sing It, Fill yourself with it, It is the Reason we are Alive ! Vincent 02-08

LOVE !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

EXPLORE: Jan 27, 2009 #497

 

View On Black

 

You’re supposed to come back from your summer vacation in better shape than when you left, right? Well, I haven’t always. Sometimes I’ve come back more tired than when I left because I tried to pack so much in. Some people come back from vacations in pain from a sunburn, from physically overdoing it, or they come back broke from spending too much, or with lifetime regrets, or very far from God.

 

I’m Ron Hutchcraft and you know it can happen in summer, or any time when your guard is down, or you’re away from people who know you, or you have more time on your hands. It’s called a spiritual vacation. It turns into a vacation from God, and maybe losing a life that matters. The most expensive vacation you’ll ever take because your enemy, the devil, never takes a vacation.

 

Neither does the law that says, “Whatever you sow, you reap” (Galatians 6:7). In the summer, maybe more than any other time, keep these words from the Bible always in front of you, “Be self-controlled and alert. Your enemy, the devil, prowls around like a roaring lion, looking for someone to devour. Resist him” (1 Peter 5:8-9). On one night of carelessness, one night of spiritual vacation King David made a moral mistake that scarred the rest of his life. Whatever the thrill, it is not worth the bill.

 

gospel.com

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"You are free and that is why you are lost".

— Franz Kafka

 

.....lonely beach , only two dogs :)))

....." Absolute freedom is loneliness "

~ Saint Paul the Apostle / Saint Paul de Tarse / ( Galatians 5:13 / Epître aux Galates 5:13 )

  

music from Satie I thought a melancholy tonality suits rather well to the mood

 

Normandy coast ( côte d'Albatre) Pays de Caux .Seine Maritime.Haute Normandie France

  

Texture 171 by Lenabem-Anna. Thank you !

Nikon D300 Nikkor 16-85 VR

 

One of my personal favourites

in set Rêves d'Océan

 

personal favourites on Flickrock ( nice presentation )

  

Same mood , almost same processing :on the edge of heaven ~ à l'orée du ciel

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Tis' The Season Challenge "On the beach" first place winner Thanks !

 

The Blind Pig Speakeasy:Free for All Challenge (3rd place) Thanks !

 

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Thank you for taking the time to stop by !

 

Now We Are Free ....... I should be ... soon ...

 

_

 

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Well, Iv'e been SUPER busy with life, school, and sports so I haven't had time to make anything until now. I'm almost done with school and hockey season is over. I hope to post a few more things in the next few days.

 

Hope you enjoyed it!

 

- Maine

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I have been crucified with Christ and I no longer live, but Christ lives in me. The life I live in the body, I live by faith in the Son of God, who loved me and gave himself for me. Galatians 2:20

Copyright © 2012 Child of the King Photography

This image is protected under the United States and International Copyright laws and may not be downloaded, reproduced, copied, transmitted or manipulated without written permission.

 

Thank you so much for your visits, kind comments and encouragement.

 

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Texture from Michelle Black.

Galatians 5:16-17 (NKJV)

I say then: Walk in the Spirit, and you shall not fulfill the lust of the flesh. For the flesh lusts against the Spirit, and the Spirit against the flesh; and these are contrary to one another, so that you do not do the things that you wish.

Quotes about Trust in Him :

 

QUOTATION – Image :

  

Quotes Of the day – Description

 

Galatians 6:9

 

Sharing is Caring – Don’t forget to share this quote !

 

#Trust

quotess.net/life/trust/quotes-about-trust-in-him-galatian...

"Whenever we have the opportunity, we should do good to everyone,

 

especially to our

Christian brothers and sisters."

Galatians 6:9-10

 

Question: How often do you follow the first half of above platitude? Why? Paying employees minimum wage is how much financial help to raise a family? Should husband need two full-time jobs (80 hours weekly) plus college classes to be able to support his wife and child PROPERLY?

Cuenta la mitología, con su bella carga de símbolos, que Zeus soltó dos águilas desde sendos extremos de la Tierra y que éstas vinieron a juntarse precisamente en este punto. Por ello, y durante mucho tiempo, los griegos antiguos creyeron que Delfos, ese singular enclave colgado de las faldas del monte Parnaso, era el ombligo del mundo, un lugar sagrado tocado por el don divino de la profecía. Porque Delfos, además de una terraza de increíble panorámica asomada a una alfombra de olivos que llegan al mar, era también el hogar del Oráculo, aquel venerado santuario capaz de interpretar los designios de los dioses y de desvelar así las sorpresas del futuro.

Atraídos por la curiosidad, miles y miles de peregrinos llegaban de todos los rincones del mundo a conocer estos vaticinios, a los que se creía emitidos por la boca de Apolo. Y ello durante dos siglos, del VI al IV antes de Cristo, cuando tal era la fama del Oráculo, que no había polis que se preciara que no le ofreciera sus tesoros (templos o pabellones erigidos a su vera) en gratitud a sus útiles servicios. Tesoros de los Atenienses, los Corintios, los Sifnios, los Silkyonios... que se fueron levantado en torno a un camino sagrado que conducía al santuario de Apolo y, más allá, a un espacioso teatro y a un estadio deportivo, uno de los más ilustres de Grecia, donde periódicamente se desarrollaban los juegos píticos.

A un 1,5 km sudeste del Santuario de Apolo se encontraba, justo a la entrada de la ciudad antigua, el Santuario de Atenea Pronea (defensora del templo). Dicho santuario ocupaba un espacio aproximadamente rectangular dividido en dos terrazas superpuestas. La entrada se realizaba por el lado este. En la terraza superior (u oriental) existían dos pequeños edificios, el primero de ellos consagrado al héroe Filaco que contribuyó a impedir que los persas alcanzaran el santuario de Apolo en el 480. A su lado otro edificio, más pequeño, fue dedicado a aquéllos que derrotaron a los gálatas en el 279. Justo debajo de ambos ya en la terraza inferior se encontraban de los altares de Atenea Higea e Ilitía. Al oeste de los altares se alza el antiguo templo de Atenea. Un primer templo fue construido a mediados del siglo VII (se trata, por tanto, uno ejemplos en piedra más tempranos de Grecia). Posteriormente fue reemplazado por otro templo que datamos a finales del siglo VI y principios del V (en torno al 500). Este segundo templo era dórico, períptero, hexástilo y disponía de doce columnas en los lados largos. Erigido en piedra porosa, como la mayoría de los templos arcaicos, era de proporciones alargadas. Carecía de opistodomos y utilizó las columnas y los capiteles del anterior templo arcaico.

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Account of the mythology, with its beautiful loading symbols, Zeus released two eagles from both ends of the Earth and that they came near to join precisely at this point. For this reason, and for a long time, the ancient Greeks believed that Delphi, that unique enclave hanging from the slopes of Mount Parnassus, was the navel of the world, a sacred place touched by the divine gift of prophecy. Because Delphi, in addition to an incredible panoramic view terrace leaned out a carpet of olive trees which reach the sea, it was also the home of the Oracle, that venerated shrine able to interpret the designs of the gods and to reveal the surprises of the future.

Attracted by curiosity, thousands and thousands of pilgrims came from all corners of the world to know about these predictions, which are believed issued by the mouth of Apollo. And it for two centuries, the VI to the IV before Christ, when such was the fame of the Oracle, that there was no "polis" which is not respecting environmentalist that offered their treasures (temples and pavilions erected to his vera) in gratitude to their useful services. Treasures of the Athenians, the Corinthians, Sifnios, Silkyonios ... that were raised around a sacred road that led to the sanctuary of Apollo, and beyond, into a spacious theater and a sports stadium, one of the most illustrious of Greece, where periodically developed the piticos games.

A 1.5 km south-east of the Sanctuary of Apollo was, right at the entrance to the old city, the Sanctuary of Athena Pronea (defender of the temple). This sanctuary was a roughly rectangular space divided into two overlapping terraces. The entrance was on the eastern side. In the upper terrace (or eastern) there were two small buildings, the first of them devoted to the hero Filaco that helped to prevent the Persians will reach the sanctuary of Apollo in the 480. Beside him, another building, smaller, was dedicated to those who defeated the Galatians in 279. Just below both already on the lower terrace were of the altar of Athena Higea and Ilitia. To the west of the altar stands the old temple of Athena. The first temple was built in the mid seventh century (it is, therefore, one more stone examples in early Greece). He was subsequently replaced by another temple that we date at the end of the sixth century and the beginning of the V (around 500). This second temple was doric, peripteros, hexastyle temple and had twelve columns in the long sides. Erected in porous rock, as most of the archaic temples, it was elongated proportions. Lacked opistodomos and used the columns and capitals of the previous archaic temple.

 

Copyright © 2012 Child of the King Photography

This image is protected under the United States and International Copyright laws and may not be downloaded, reproduced, copied, transmitted or manipulated without written permission.

 

Thank you so much for your visits, comments and encouragement! YOUR KINDNESS IS TRULY APPRECIATED!.

 

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Special thanks to Pixel Dust Photo Art for this beautiful texture.

 

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On this Good Friday, my heart is filled with gratitude to Jesus Christ, my Lord and Savior, for taking my sins (and yours) to the cross and dieing for me. And by accepting this gift, I know that I have eternal life.

 

"I have been crucified with Christ. It is no longer I who live, but Christ who lives in me. And the life I now live in the flesh I live by faith in the Son of God, who loved me and gave himself for me."

Galatians 2:19-21

 

Have you ever wondered why we refer to the day Christ died as “Good Friday”?

Seems somewhat strange, doesn’t it? Friday is the day that HE who was celebrated, had become despised. He, who was innocent, was punished like the guilty. He who was the Lion was slaughtered like a Lamb. That doesn’t seem good. Consider the Pharisees and their motives. For them it was a premeditated murder. It was actually a predestined sacrifice. They thought they were taking His life. He was, in fact, surrendering it. Death was their goal. Life was the outcome. Because God had other plans. He made one day affect all of eternity. He turned the wounds of one into the healing of many. He transformed our worst acts of hate into the greatest expression of LOVE. So that at the cross we can hand over our sins in exchange for righteousness. We can lay down our burdens and pick up freedom. We can come broken, yet leave restored. The enemy thought it was going to be a bad day. We now call it good! And though it was thought to be the end, it was actually just the beginning. God has a way of rescuing us from ourselves and flipping things around. Maybe that’s why we call it Good Friday.

Borrowed from ignitermedia.

At night, when dreams enliven our desire for supernatural refuge;

Stock photo from freestock.

Textures from French Kiss.

Words from GOD.

Galatians 3:29

And if ye be Christ's, then are ye Abraham's seed, and heirs according to the promise.

www.youtube.com/watch?v=zRZ2zleNiC4

 

ROMANS 4:18

Who against hope believed in hope, that he might become the father of many nations; according to that which was spoken, So shall thy seed be.

MARK 11:23

For verily I say unto you, That whosoever shall say unto this mountain, Be thou removed, and be thou cast into the sea; and shall not doubt in his heart, but shall believe that those things which he saith shall come to pass; he shall have whatsoever he saith.

 

www.youtube.com/watch?v=gS6E2b4m3ao

 

כמו תמונה

   

Quotes About Trust :

 

QUOTATION – Image :

  

Quotes Of the day – Description

 

Galatians 6:9

 

Sharing is Caring – Don’t forget to share this quote !

- #Trust

quotesdaily.net/life/trust/quotes-about-trust-galatians-69/

Quotes About Trust :

 

QUOTATION – Image :

  

Quotes Of the day – Description

 

Galatians 6:9

 

Sharing is Caring – Don’t forget to share this quote !

  

quotesdaily.net/life/trust/quotes-about-trust-galatians-69/

Droplets. Shot with a CanonSX10 IS with a Raynox DCR250 macro lens.

 

Today's Bible Verse:

 

There is neither Jew nor Greek, slave nor free, male nor female, for you are all one in Christ Jesus.

 

GALATIANS 3:28

Be not deceived; God is not mocked: for whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap.

(Galatians 6:7)

A dung beetle that has been through a lot!

 

With multiple scars one can see that this is a old dung beetle! He wears his scars with pride as he walks around looking for some fresh dung to eat.

 

Galatians 6:17 (KJV). 17 From henceforth let no man trouble me: for I bear in my body the marks of the Lord Jesus.

 

I will wear my scars like badges of honor - FOR TODAY - Saul of Tarsus

 

You can see the side view of the same dung beetle here:

flic.kr/p/RmVVcN

 

This is a focus stack of 73 images all together. Aligned and merged using Affinity Photo

"Let us not become weary in doing good, for at the proper time we will reap a harvest if we do not give up."

 

-Galatians 6:9

  

The Pergamon Altar is a monumental construction built during the reign of King Eumenes II in the first half of the 2nd century BC on one of the terraces of the acropolis of the ancient city of Pergamon in Asia Minor.

 

The structure is 35.64 metres wide and 33.4 metres deep; the front stairway alone is almost 20 metres wide. The base is decorated with a frieze in high relief showing the battle between the Giants and the Olympian gods known as the Gigantomachy. There is a second, smaller and less well-preserved high relief frieze on the inner court walls which surround the actual fire altar on the upper level of the structure at the top of the stairs. In a set of consecutive scenes, it depicts events from the life of Telephus, legendary founder of the city of Pergamon and son of the hero Heracles and Auge, one of Tegean king Aleus's daughters.

 

In 1878, the German engineer Carl Humann began official excavations on the acropolis of Pergamon, an effort that lasted until 1886. The excavation was undertaken in order to rescue the altar friezes and expose the foundation of the edifice. Later, other ancient structures on the acropolis were brought to light. Upon negotiating with the Turkish government (a participant in the excavation), it was agreed that all frieze fragments found at the time would become the property of the Berlin museums.

Karl Humann's 1881 plan of the Pergamon acropolis

 

In Berlin, Italian restorers reassembled the panels comprising the frieze from the thousands of fragments that had been recovered. In order to display the result and create a context for it, a new museum was erected in 1901 on Berlin's Museum Island. Because this first Pergamon Museum proved to be both inadequate and structurally unsound, it was demolished in 1909 and replaced with a much larger museum, which opened in 1930. This new museum is still open to the public on the island. Despite the fact that the new museum was home to a variety of collections beyond the friezes (for example, a famous reconstruction of the Ishtar Gate of ancient Babylon), the city's inhabitants decided to name it the Pergamon Museum for the friezes and reconstruction of the west front of the altar. The Pergamon Altar is today the most famous item in the Berlin Collection of Classical Antiquities, which is on display in the Pergamon Museum and in the Altes Museum, both of which are on Berlin's Museum Island.

 

The Pergamene kingdom founded by Philetaerus at the beginning of the 3rd century BC was initially part of the Hellenistic Seleucid empire. Attalus I, successor and nephew of Eumenes I, was the first to achieve full independence for the territory and proclaimed himself king after his victory over the Celtic Galatians in 228 BC. This victory over the Galatians, a threat to the Pergamene kingdom, secured his power, which he then attempted to consolidate. With conquests in Asia Minor at the expense of the weakened Seleucids he could briefly increase the size of his kingdom. A Seleucid counteroffensive under Antiochos III reached the gates of Pergamon but could not put an end to Pergamene independence. Since the Seleucids were becoming stronger in the east, Attalos turned his attention westward to Greece and was able to occupy almost all of Euboea. His son, Eumenes II, further limited the influence of the Galatians and ruled alongside his brother Attalos II, who succeeded him. In 188 BC, Eumenes II was able to create the Treaty of Apamea as an ally of Rome, thus reducing the influence of the Seleucids in Asia Minor. The Attalids were thus an emerging power with the desire to demonstrate their importance to the outside world through the construction of imposing buildings.

 

(Gleno Waterfall, County Antrim)

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... a man is not justified by the works of the law, but by the faith of Jesus Christ. (Galatians 2:16)

I almost forgot about this shot. Taken July 1, 2009

 

Today's Bible Verse:

 

I have been crucified with Christ and I no longer live, but Christ lives in me. The life I live in the body, I live by faith in the Son of God, who loved me and gave himself for me.

 

GALATIANS 2:20

  

The Pergamon Altar is a monumental construction built during the reign of King Eumenes II in the first half of the 2nd century BC on one of the terraces of the acropolis of the ancient city of Pergamon in Asia Minor.

 

The structure is 35.64 metres wide and 33.4 metres deep; the front stairway alone is almost 20 metres wide. The base is decorated with a frieze in high relief showing the battle between the Giants and the Olympian gods known as the Gigantomachy. There is a second, smaller and less well-preserved high relief frieze on the inner court walls which surround the actual fire altar on the upper level of the structure at the top of the stairs. In a set of consecutive scenes, it depicts events from the life of Telephus, legendary founder of the city of Pergamon and son of the hero Heracles and Auge, one of Tegean king Aleus's daughters.

 

In 1878, the German engineer Carl Humann began official excavations on the acropolis of Pergamon, an effort that lasted until 1886. The excavation was undertaken in order to rescue the altar friezes and expose the foundation of the edifice. Later, other ancient structures on the acropolis were brought to light. Upon negotiating with the Turkish government (a participant in the excavation), it was agreed that all frieze fragments found at the time would become the property of the Berlin museums.

Karl Humann's 1881 plan of the Pergamon acropolis

 

In Berlin, Italian restorers reassembled the panels comprising the frieze from the thousands of fragments that had been recovered. In order to display the result and create a context for it, a new museum was erected in 1901 on Berlin's Museum Island. Because this first Pergamon Museum proved to be both inadequate and structurally unsound, it was demolished in 1909 and replaced with a much larger museum, which opened in 1930. This new museum is still open to the public on the island. Despite the fact that the new museum was home to a variety of collections beyond the friezes (for example, a famous reconstruction of the Ishtar Gate of ancient Babylon), the city's inhabitants decided to name it the Pergamon Museum for the friezes and reconstruction of the west front of the altar. The Pergamon Altar is today the most famous item in the Berlin Collection of Classical Antiquities, which is on display in the Pergamon Museum and in the Altes Museum, both of which are on Berlin's Museum Island.

 

The Pergamene kingdom founded by Philetaerus at the beginning of the 3rd century BC was initially part of the Hellenistic Seleucid empire. Attalus I, successor and nephew of Eumenes I, was the first to achieve full independence for the territory and proclaimed himself king after his victory over the Celtic Galatians in 228 BC. This victory over the Galatians, a threat to the Pergamene kingdom, secured his power, which he then attempted to consolidate. With conquests in Asia Minor at the expense of the weakened Seleucids he could briefly increase the size of his kingdom. A Seleucid counteroffensive under Antiochos III reached the gates of Pergamon but could not put an end to Pergamene independence. Since the Seleucids were becoming stronger in the east, Attalos turned his attention westward to Greece and was able to occupy almost all of Euboea. His son, Eumenes II, further limited the influence of the Galatians and ruled alongside his brother Attalos II, who succeeded him. In 188 BC, Eumenes II was able to create the Treaty of Apamea as an ally of Rome, thus reducing the influence of the Seleucids in Asia Minor. The Attalids were thus an emerging power with the desire to demonstrate their importance to the outside world through the construction of imposing buildings.

 

Please press L for best large view.

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"But the fruit of the Spirit is, charity, joy, peace, patience, benignity, goodness, longanimity, mildness, faith, modesty, continency, chastity."

 

Galatians 5:22-23 ~ Douay-Rheims Bible

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Technical data: Nikon D5100 | Nikkor AF-S DX 55-200mm f/4.-5.6G IF-ED VR at 55mm | 1/15 sec | f/8 | ISO 100

 

Processing: Lightroom 5

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