“Turn away my eyes from looking at worthless thing, And revive me in Your way.” Psalm 119:37 (via rejoyceforchrist)

(via jag24)

“That was what convinced the king: when he saw that the three children could walk in the midst of the fiery furnace and not be touched, the king was mightily convinced by this, that surely their God was the great God indeed, and that they were highly beloved of their God who could walk in the midst of the furnace and not be touched, whereas the others who came only to the mouth of the furnace were devoured. So when a Christian can walk in the midst of fiery trials, without his garments being singed, and has comfort and joy in the midst of everything (when like Paul in the stocks he can sing, which wrought upon the jailor) it will convince men, when they see the power of grace in the midst of afflictions. When they can behave themselves in a gracious and holy manner in such afflictions as…” Jeremiah Burroughs
Jeremiah Burroughs - The Rare Jewel of Christian ContentmentThe Rare Jewel of Christian Contentment
(Via Jessica A. Dewaay)

(Source: kindlequotes)

“Beware, I pray thee, of presuming that thou art saved. If thy heart be renewed, if thou shalt hate the things that thou didst once love, and love the things that thou didst once hate; if thou hast really repented; if there be a thorough change of mind in thee; if thou be born again, then hast thou reason to rejoice: but if there be no vital change, no inward godliness; if there be no love to God, no prayer, no work of the Holy Spirit, then thy saying “I am saved” is but thine own assertion, and it may delude, but it will not deliver thee.” Charles Spurgeon (via itsallaboutchrist)

(Source: thewordofthelivinggod, via jag24)


"Unsung Hero" (Official HD) : TVC Thai Life Insurance 2014 : โฆษณาไทยประ…



What Will You Say? || Spoken Word


“Remember this, that very little is needed to make a happy life.” Marcus Aurelius (via quoteessential)



(Source: contrariansoul)

“Jesus in his teaching does not simply pronounce laws. Jesus tells stories. He tells a series of pungent, dramatic little narratives which you have to digest, to allow to work on you; and when that has happened, you have to decide what has changed as a result of hearing the story. Listen to those diverse voices. Observe the interplay of events, and at the end of the parable, where are you now? Because you are not where you were at the beginning. And you have had to look at various characters in the story and try and discover what they tell you about yourself. Quite often with the parables, the question that Jesus leaves us with is, ‘Who are you in this story?’ Are you the prodigal son who has come home or are you after all the tiresome and self-righteous elder brother standing with arms folded at the door? Who are you?”

Rowan Williams, Being Christian: Baptism, Bible, Eucharist, Prayer (via eerdblurbs)

Can’t wait for this book.

(via thesinden)

(via contrariansoul)

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