Views:3381|Rating:4.70|View Time:7:42Minutes|Likes:31|Dislikes:2 Recently our team installed this impressive three manual American Classic 770 church organ with 99 stops in the St. Stephen Catholic Church in Riverview (FL), USA.
For more information about our American Classic series please visit www.johannus.com.
Views:431238|Rating:4.72|View Time:2:6Minutes|Likes:1765|Dislikes:106 Get the complete recipe:
To make peanut brittle, first grease a baking sheet or pan with cooking spray or butter and set the pan aside.
Combine sugar, light corn syrup, and salt in a medium-size heavy saucepan, and cook over medium heat, stirring constantly, until the mixture starts to boil. Use a brush dipped in warm water to wash down any crystals that may have formed on the sides of the pan.
Boil, without stirring, for 5 minutes or until a candy thermometer reaches 310 degrees. (Note to editors: Do not show a temperature on the thermometer.)
The mixture should be a golden color at this point. (Note to editors: do not include the part where we dip the metal spoon into the mixture.)
Add dry-roasted or shelled raw peanuts and cook 1 to 2 minutes, stirring until all of the peanuts are coated. (The mixture should now be golden brown.)
Remove from the heat, and stir in softened butter, baking soda, and vanilla. Don’t
over-stir this mixture. Once you stir in the baking soda, it will foam up. Immediately pour it in a thin layer onto the greased baking sheet and spreading the mixture with a spatula or wooden spoon. You need to pour and spread it while it’s still foamy because that’s what gives the brittle its airy texture. Try to distribute the nuts as evenly as you can. .
Let it stand about 5 minutes or until hardened.
After it’s hardened and is completely cool, break the brittle into pieces.
Step-by-step instructions for making this candy favorite. Get the complete recipe at MyRecipes.com
Views:1319381|Rating:4.82|View Time:8:59Minutes|Likes:10672|Dislikes:394 Scotty McCreery performs a medley of classic country hits live at the Grand Ole Opry in Nashville, TN, on July 26, 2017.
Hello Darlin’ by Conway Twitty 0:04
Forever and Ever Amen by Randy Travis 1:25
Folsom Prison Blues by Johnny Cash 3:09
Chattahoochee by Alan Jackson 5:01
Sold by John Michael Montgomery 6:42
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About the Grand Ole Opry:
Welcome to the Grand Ole Opry YouTube Channel, the destination for top country music performances and exclusive videos live from the Opry stage. Known worldwide as the show that made country music famous, the Opry and its YouTube home feature the new stars, superstars, and legends of country music, including The Band Perry, Vince Gill, Darius Rucker, Blake Shelton, Carrie Underwood, and Keith Urban, to name just a few.
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Scotty McCreery’s Classic Country Medley | Live at the Grand Ole Opry | Opry
Views:64246824|Rating:4.76|View Time:3:27Minutes|Likes:235593|Dislikes:11817 Seasons in the Sun” was a worldwide hit song for Terry Jacks in 1974. It was first released in the United States and Canada early in the year, and rose to number one in America by March 2. An earlier recording appeared on The Kingston Trio’s 1963 album, Time to Think. The song had also been done by English band The Fortunes in 1968, and by Pearls Before Swine in 1970/71.
The song was based on “Le Moribond” (“The Dying Man”), written by Jacques Brel in 1961. Brel’s song was translated into English by poet Rod McKuen and this version was first recorded by Bob Shane of the Kingston Trio, but it did not sell. The Beach Boys also recorded the song but it was never released.
Terry Jacks, who had participated in the Beach Boys recording, and who had in fact introduced the song to the group, rewrote part of the lyrics to “lighten them up.” Jacks’ revisions tended to add a bit of ambiguity as to the nature of the storyteller’s demise, allowing listeners the option to choose whether the death is from suicide over a failed life – quite possibly to escape drug addiction – or someone accepting death from natural causes, or cancer. References to a cheating wife were also removed.
Views:32006|Rating:4.91|View Time:1:41Minutes|Likes:157|Dislikes:3 William Friedkin, Academy Award winning director of THE FRENCH CONNNECTION and THE EXORCIST, will be doing a LIVE SKYPE Q&A on July 14th, 2014 at the Warren Oldtown Theatres in Wichita, KS immediately following the 7pm showing of the newly restored digital print of his lost 1977 classic SORCERER – a presentation of Leif Jonker’s WICHITA BIG SCREEN initiative!
SORCERER will show July 14th & 15th, 7pm & 10pm both nights (four shows total), at the Warren Oldtown Theater in beautiful downtown Wichita, KS. Tickets are only $5.00! The Skype Q&A will only take place following the first show, 7pm on Monday July 14th, but there are plans to record the conversation and make it available here on YouTube.
Starring Roy Scheider of JAWS fame and written by Walon Green, screenwriter of Sam Peckinpah’s seminal western THE WILD BUNCH, William Friedkin’s SORCERER is an absolutely terrific big budget action/adventure and suspense/drama about four desperate men who accept the suicide mission of driving two trucks filled with extremely unstable nitro-glycerin over 200 miles through the jungles of south America – the explosives being delivered to put out a blazing inferno at a sabotaged oil refinery.
Based on Georges Arnaud’s novel THE WAGES OF FEAR, previously adapted to film by Henri-Georges Clouzot, SORCERER was released to theaters one week after STAR WARS and was completely steamrolled over by the worldwide phenomena of that film’s blockbuster success. Met initially with mixed “love it” or “hate it” reviews, SORCERER was championed and defended by a number of critics including Roger Ebert but ultimately failed to find a wide audience and was quickly pulled from theaters to make more screens available for STAR WARS. Over the last 37 years SORCERER has slowly been rediscovered and critically re-evaluated to the point where it is now considered to be an overlooked masterpiece and Friedkin himself says it the one film he hopes to eventually be remembered for as it is his favorite and most personal of all his work.
SORCERER is being presented in Wichita by The Warren Oldtown Theatre, Hero Complex Games and Entertainment, F5paper.com, jx12.net and Wichita Big Screen.
Started in 2011, Wichita Big Screen is an ongoing initiative by Leif Jonker to bring classic movies to Wichita theatres. Having began with programming horror film programs during the Halloween season, primarily at the Warren Oldtown with the “October at the Oldtown Horror Festival” (but also with movies at the Warren Theatre’s Palace West, the Starlite Drive-In and the Augusta Theatre), Jonker has started working exclusively with the Warren Theatres to arrange screenings of non-horror classics to be shown throughout the year. Their recent screening of the uncut 1954 Japanese language version of the original GODZILLA (aka GOJIRA) back in May was a huge success with 3 completely sold out shows. Following SORCERER Jonker aims to start programming other cinematic favorites and classics on a semi-monthly basis.
For updates on future Wichita Big Screen shows join us on Facebook at: facebook.com/groups/wichitabigscreen
For theater info visit: warrenoldtown.com
Send questions to: [email protected]
Views:61809|Rating:4.85|View Time:41:37Minutes|Likes:491|Dislikes:15 The Holy Spirit: Let Him Come In – Classic A. W. Tozer Audio Sermons
A.W. Tozer sermon playlist:
Aiden Wilson Tozer was born April 21, 1897, on a small farm among the spiny ridges of Western Pennsylvania. Within a few short years, Tozer, as he preferred to be called, would earn the reputation and title of a “20th-century prophet.”
Able to express his thoughts in a simple but forceful manner, Tozer combined the power of God and the power of words to nourish hungry souls, pierce human hearts, and draw earthbound minds toward God.
When he was 15 years old, Tozer’s family moved to Akron, Ohio. One afternoon as he walked home from his job at Goodyear, he overheard a street preacher say, “If you don’t know how to be saved . . . just call on God.” When he got home, he climbed the narrow stairs to the attic where, heeding the preacher’s advice, Tozer was launched into a lifelong pursuit of God.
In 1919, without formal education, Tozer was called to pastor a small storefront church in Nutter Fort, West Virginia. That humble beginning thrust him and his new wife Ada Cecelia Pfautz, into a 44-year ministry with The Christian and Missionary Alliance.
Thirty-one of those years were spent at Chicago’s Southside Alliance Church. The congregation, captivated by Tozer’s preaching, grew from 80 to 800.
In 1950 Tozer was elected editor of the Alliance Weekly now called Alliance Life. The circulation doubled almost immediately. In the first editorial dated June 3, 1950, he set the tone: “It will cost something to walk slow in the parade of the ages while excited men of time rush about confusing motion with progress. But it will pay in the long run and the true Christian is not much interested in anything short of that.”
Tozer’s forte was his prayer life which often found him walking the aisles of a sanctuary or lying face down on the floor. He noted, “As a man prays, so is he.” To him the worship of God was paramount in his life and ministry. “His preaching as well as his writings were but extensions of his prayer life,” comments Tozer biographer James L. Snyder. An earlier biographer noted, “He spent more time on his knees than at his desk.”
Tozer’s love for words also pervaded his family life. He quizzed his children on what they read and made up bedtime stories for them. “The thing I remember most about my father,” reflects his daughter Rebecca, “was those marvelous stories he would tell.”
Son Wendell, one of six boys born before the arrival of Rebecca, remembers that, “We all would rather be treated to the lilac switch by our mother than to have a talking-to by our dad.”
Tozer’s final years of ministry were spent at Avenue Road Church in Toronto, Canada. On May 12, 1963, his earthly pursuit of God ended when he died of a heart attack at age 66. In a small cemetery in Akron, Ohio, his tombstone bears this simple epitaph: “A Man of God.”
Some wonder why Tozer’s writings are as fresh today as when he was alive. It is because, as one friend commented, “He left the superficial, the obvious and the trivial for others to toss around. . . . [His] books reach deep into the heart.”
His humor, written and spoken, has been compared to that of Will Rogers–honest and homespun. Congregations could one moment be swept by gales of laughter and the next sit in a holy hush.
For almost 50 years, Tozer walked with God. Even though he is gone, he continues to speak, ministering to those who are eager to experience God. As someone put it, “This man makes you want to know and feel God.”
Please watch: “A Call to Separation – A. W. Pink Christian Audio Books / Don’t be Unequally Yoked / Be Ye Separate”
Views:755|Rating:5.00|View Time:2:46Minutes|Likes:1|Dislikes:0 think Eddie and the Cruisers! lots of Hammond for the Blues in you! DAVID JAMES ON KEYS AND VOCALS.. recorded at ARCADEGROUP STUDIOS in Peoria, AZ. Classic 3 minute song style, won’t fit in today’s music but for the people who remember the 45 and AM radio this will fit the bill! THE FAB GARY GOULD ON SAX! what else can you say.
Views:50664|Rating:4.59|View Time:1:37:47Minutes|Likes:202|Dislikes:18 Full Western Movie, Full Length Cowboy Film starring GREGORY PECK and JOAN COLLINS, English: (1958) The Bravados (original title), Drama, Free Full Movie, Buong Pelikula.
The Bravados is a 1958 American western film (color by DeLuxe) directed by Henry King, starring Gregory Peck and Joan Collins. The CinemaScope film was based on a novel of the same name, written by Frank O’Rourke.
A man is chasing four outlaws who killed his wife and finds them in a small town’s jail but they escape to Mexico.
Director: Henry King
Writers: Philip Yordan (screenplay), Frank O’Rourke (novel)
Stars: Gregory Peck, Joan Collins, Stephen Boyd
PLOT (Wikipedia): Jim Douglas (Gregory Peck) is a rancher pursuing four outlaws after the murder of his wife six months before. He rides into Rio Arriba, where four men, Alfonso Parral (Lee Van Cleef), Bill Zachary (Stephen Boyd), Ed Taylor (Albert Salmi) and Lujan (Henry Silva), are in jail awaiting execution, by hanging, for an unrelated murder. Sheriff Eloy Sanchez (Herbert Rudley) allows Douglas to see the men.
In town, Douglas meets Josefa Velarde (Joan Collins), whom he met nearly five years previously in New Orleans. She has been looking after her late father’s ranch. Douglas reveals he has a daughter (Maria Garcia Fletcher). Other townspeople include Gus Steimmetz, his daughter Emma (Kathleen Gallant) and her fiancé (Barry Coe).
The executioner, Simms, arrives, and aside from a brief drink with Douglas, seems to show little interest in socializing or advance planning for his task. Simms holds off until the townspeople are at church, then, while pretending to evaluate the men he is to hang, stabs the sheriff in the back. The sheriff shoots and kills Simms, but the inmates leave the sheriff unconscious, escape and take Emma as a hostage. The wounded sheriff comes into the church with the news that the prisoners have escaped. A posse rides out immediately, but Douglas waits until morning, as he anticipates one of the prisoners will stay behind to cut off everybody at a pass, which is what happens. Douglas eventually catches up, and when night falls, the prisoner leaves to join the rest of his group.
The posse finds a dead man, who appears to be the real Simms. Douglas later locates Parral, who pleads for his life. Douglas kills him, then ropes another outlaw, Taylor, by the feet and hangs him upside-down from a tree. The two remaining fugitives reach the house of John Butler (Gene Evans), a prospector and Douglas’ neighbor. Zachary kills Butler, after which Lujan steals a sack of coins Butler had. They see riders approaching and flee, leaving Emma behind. One of the riders turns out to be Josefa, with Douglas coming toward them from another direction. The posse also arrives and finds Emma, raped by Zachary, in the house.
Douglas goes back to his ranch to get fresh mounts, but finds that the fugitives have taken his last horses. He leaves Josefa with his daughter. At the Mexican border, Douglas enters a bar, finds Zachary and kills him in a gunfight. He then goes on to the home of the fourth man, Lujan, who has a family of his own. When shown a photo of Douglas’ murdered wife, Lujan insists he has never seen the woman before. He recalls that he and his companions rode past the ranch. Douglas points to Lujan’s sack and states that the men who killed his wife stole it. Lujan explains that he took the bag from Butler’s dead hand, whereupon Douglas realizes that it was Butler who killed his wife.
Now knowing that the four men whom he pursued had nothing to do with his wife’s death, Douglas realizes that he is no better than they were, having also killed in cold blood. He returns to town and goes to the church to ask for forgiveness. The priest (Andrew Duggan) says that while he can’t condone Douglas’ actions, he respects him for not making excuses for what he’s done. Josefa arrives with Douglas’ daughter, and they exit the church together, with the townspeople cheering Douglas outside.
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