Steve Austin: “I Surrender All” in American Sign Language

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Steve Austin teaches “I Surrender All” in American Sign Language during a weekend workshop in Columbus, Georgia.

Check out for more information on sign language classes with Steve Austin in the Birmingham, Alabama, area or online.

Chicago carpenter creates crosses for Texas church shooting victims

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After a gunman killed 26 people during a church service on Nov. 5, Greg Zanis packed up his truck and drove to Texas. He installed a cross for each victim in the massacre, with a bright red heart and photo affixed to each one.

The History of Wynton Marsalis’ THE ABYSSINIAN MASS: Part III – Heaven Makes a Great Noise

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This episode of “The History of Wynton Marsalis’ THE ABYSSINIAN MASS” tells the story of multi-genre rising star Damien Sneed, conductor and founder of Chorale Le Chateau. He walks us through a particularly emotional and personally meaningful performance of The Abyssinian Mass in his hometown of Augusta, GA.

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Producers: Simeon Marsalis and Eugenia Han
Director: Simeon Marsalis
Director of Photography: Elizabeth Leitzell
Editor: Elizabeth Leitzell
Abyssinian Performance Audio Engineering: David Robinson
Graphics: Mike Tully
Creative Direction: Luis Bravo

Special thanks to Damien Sneed, Pastor Rosa Williams and the Good Shepherd Baptist Church.

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TX Catholic Bishops: Reject Arizona-style immigration policies

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At a press conference today, Texas’ Roman Catholic Bishops rejected Arizona-style immigration policies as a solution in Texas.

“Immigration is good for Texas. Arizona-style policies, on the other hand, have several pitfalls and risk decreasing the very safety of Texans,” said Andrew Rivas, the Executive Director of the Texas Catholic Conference, the official public policy voice of the Bishops of Texas. “We look forward to working with the legislature and our immigration partners to enact state-appropriate laws that recognize the historic and present-day contributions of immigrants in Texas.”

“For the Bishops the issue of immigration is not simply a political one, but a moral issue that impacts human rights and the very life and dignity of the human person,” Rivas stated. “The Church’s work in assisting migrants stems from the belief that every person is created in God’s image. Scripture recognizes God’s people as immigrants, and Jesus himself is a refugee as an infant, and has no home of his own as an adult. Jesus identifies himself with newcomers and with other marginalized persons in a special way, stating ‘I was a stranger and you welcomed me.'”

Greetings from members of INC in Moscow and St. Petersburg, Russia on the 104th Anniversary

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When You Need It Bad We’ve Got It Good (1970s)

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Excerpt of original. Uses a lively jingle, stock footage of northern snow scenes, and quick cuts of everything you can find in Florida. This is the ultimate in packing every aspect of Florida into a single film. It begins with a sequence of old photos of famous visitors to Florida, then proceeds to take the genre to the limit. Produced by A&R Films.

To see full-length versions of this and other videos from the State Archives of Florida, visit

Repository: State Library and Archives of Florida, 500 S. Bronough St., Tallahassee, FL 32399-0250 USA. Contact: 850.245.6700. [email protected]

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B.B. Warfield – The Idea of Systematic Theology (Part 2 of 2)

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A large video collection of classic hymns, contemporary Praise and Worship songs, and the works (audio books, devotional readings, and sermons) of men greatly used of God, such as: Charles Spurgeon, Jonathan Edwards, A.W. Tozer, A.W. Pink, John Owen, Oswald Chambers, Andrew Murray, E.M. Bounds, John Bunyan, George Whitefield, and many more, covering topics on many aspects of the Christian life. May your time spent here be blessed.

B.B. Warfield playlist:

Benjamin Breckinridge Warfield (November 5, 1851 February 16, 1921) was the principal of Princeton Seminary from 1887 to 1921. Some conservative Presbyterians consider him to be the last of the great Princeton theologians before the split in 1929 that formed Westminster Seminary and the Orthodox Presbyterian Church.

Warfield was born near Lexington, Kentucky on November 5, 1851. His parents were William and Mary Cabell (Breckinridge) Warfield, originally from Virginia and quite wealthy. His maternal grandfather was the Presbyterian preacher Robert Jefferson Breckinridge (1800-1871), the son of John Breckinridge, a former United States Senator and Attorney General. Warfield’s uncle was John C. Breckinridge, the fourteenth Vice President of the United States, and a Confederate general in the American Civil War.

For a short time in 1876 he preached in Presbyterian churches in Concord, Kentucky and Dayton, Ohio as a “supply pastor” — the latter church calling him to be their ordained minister (which he politely refused). In late 1876 Warfield and his new wife moved to Germany where he studied under Ernst Luthardt and Franz Delitzsch. Warfield was the assistant pastor of First Presbyterian Church in Baltimore, Maryland for a short time. Then he became an instructor at Western Theological Seminary, which is now called Pittsburgh Theological Seminary. He was ordained on April 26, 1879.

In 1881 Warfield wrote a joint article with A. A. Hodge on the inspiration of the Bible. It drew attention because of its scholarly and forceful defense of the inerrancy of the Bible. In many of his writings, Warfield attempted to demonstrate that the doctrine of Biblical inerrancy was simply orthodox Christian teaching, and not merely a concept invented in the nineteenth century. His passion was to refute the liberal element within Presbyterianism and within Christianity at large.

Throughout his life, he continued to write books and articles, which are still widely read today (and listened to!).

“If such be the value and use of doctrine, the systematic theologian is preeminently a preacher of the gospel; and the end of his work is obviously not merely the logical arrangement of the truths which come under his hand, but the moving of men, through their power, to love God with all their hearts and their neighbors as themselves; to choose their portion with the Saviour of their souls; to find and hold Him precious; and to recognize and yield to the sweet influences of the Holy Spirit whom He has sent. . . . For this he needs to be suffused at all times with a sense of the unspeakable worth of the revelation which lies before him as the source of his material, and with the personal bearings of its separate truths on his own heart and life; he needs to have had and to be having a full, rich, and deep religious experience of the great doctrines with which he deals; he needs to be living close to his God, to be resting always on the bosom of his Redeemer, to be filled at all times with the manifest influences of the Holy Spirit. The student of systematic theology needs a very sensitive religious nature, a most thoroughly consecrated heart, and an outpouring of the Holy Ghost upon him, such as will fill him with that spiritual discernment, without which all native intellect is in vain. He needs to be not merely a student, not merely a thinker, not merely a systematizer, not merely a teacher — he needs to be like the beloved disciple himself in the highest, truest, and holiest sense, a divine.”

B.B. Warfield – The Idea of Systematic Theology (Part 2 of 2)

Please watch: “A Call to Separation – A. W. Pink Christian Audio Books / Don’t be Unequally Yoked / Be Ye Separate”


Attacca Quartet plays Haydn Op. 17 no. 5 – First Movement

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Live recording at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, New York City, April 14, 2011.

First Prize winners of the 7th Osaka International Chamber Music Competition in 2011, top prizewinners and Listeners’ Choice Award recipients in the 2011 Melbourne International Chamber Music Competition, and winners of the Alice Coleman Grand Prize at the 60th annual Coleman Chamber Ensemble Competition in 2006, the internationally acclaimed Attacca Quartet has become one of America’s premier young performing ensembles. The Attacca Quartet is comprised of violinists Amy Schroeder and Keiko Tokunaga, violist Luke Fleming and cellist Andrew Yee, and was formed at the Juilliard School in 2003. Praised by Strad for possessing “maturity beyond its members’ years,” they made their professional debut in 2007 as part of the Artists International Winners Series in Carnegie Hall’s Weill Recital Hall. The Attacca Quartet is represented by Baker Artists, Artists, LLC.

The Attacca Quartet performed John Adams’ recently composed String Quartet (2008) in Lincoln Center’s Alice Tully Hall in December 2009; having worked closely on the quartet with Mr. Adams, he has enthusiastically supported their performances of it and his other works for string quartet. They have recently completed a recording project of the complete works for string quartet by John Adams, which was released on Azica Records in March 2013. In his review for the New York Times, Steve Smith praised this “vivacious, compelling set,” describing the Attacca Quartet’s playing as “exuberant, funky, and…exactingly nuanced.” The 2013-2014 marks the fourth season of “The 68,” an ambitious six-year project in which they will perform all sixty-eight Haydn string quartets on a special series they have created in New York. They have been honored with the 2013 National Federation of Music Clubs Centennial Chamber Music Award, the Arthur Foote Award from the Harvard Musical Association, and the Lotos Prize in the Arts.

The Attacca Quartet held the position of Graduate Resident String Quartet at the Juilliard School for 2011-2013, and they have been the resident string quartet of the Northern Lights Music Festival since 2010. They were artists-in-residence at both the Norfolk Chamber Music Festival in Connecticut and at the Great Lakes Chamber Music Festival in Michigan, and in 2005 were the resident quartet at the Festival of Two Worlds in Spoleto, Italy. They have also performed at the Sitka Summer Music Festival in Alaska and Highlands-Cashiers Chamber Music Festival in North Carolina. The Attacca Quartet has collaborated with pianists Claude Frank, Jerome Lowenthal and Jean-Yves Thibaudet, violinists Arnold Steinhardt and Vadim Gluzman, cellist Andres Díaz, clarinetist David Shifrin, flautist Carol Wincenc, and the Tokyo String Quartet.

The Attacca Quartet has engaged in extensive educational and community outreach projects, serving as string quartet-in-residence and teaching fellows at the Lincoln Center Institute, Vivace String Camp in New York and Animato Summer Music Camp at Florida International University in Miami. Since 2006, they have performed in yearly benefit concerts supporting the Michael J. Fox Foundation’s efforts to combat Parkinson’s disease. The Attacca Quartet has also distinguished itself in seminars and master classes with members of the Juilliard, Guarneri, Tokyo, Emerson, Vermeer, Takács and St. Lawrence String Quartets. Formed at the Juilliard School in 2003, the members of the Attacca Quartet currently reside in New York City.

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