The Church And Its Condition, William Marrion sermon at Branham tabernacle USA. ENG,URDU Part 2

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I upload this video about the Message by Brother William Marrion Branham called “The Church And Its Condition”, William Marrion Branham sermon at Branham tabernacle jeffersonville Indiana USA. this message was orginaly in english but after translated in urdu.
if you don’t know about brother branham read this article about his life or listen all parts of “My life story”.
Rev William Marrion Branham, “a man sent from God” with a healing and exposition of Bible mysteries, a ministry unparalleled in our age as prophesied in Malachi 4:2: “Unto you that fear my name shall the Sun of righteousness arise with healing in his wings; and ye shall go forth, and grow up as calves of the stall.” Malachi 4:5-6: “Behold, I will send you Elijah the prophet before the coming of the great and dreadful day of the LORD: And he shall turn the heart of the fathers to the children, and the heart of the children to their fathers, lest I come and smite the earth with a curse”, Luke 17:30:”Even thus shall it be in the day when the Son of man is revealed” and Revelation 10:7:”But in the days of the voice of the seventh angel, when he shall begin to sound, the mystery of God should be finished, as he hath declared to his servants the prophets”.

From the minute he was born (April 6, 1909), William Branham was set apart from the ordinary. Right after he was born, a light, almost like a star, flew into the room and startled his parents Charles and Ella Branham. The strange light circled the room several times, then stopped over the bed hovering over the new mother and child. Then as quickly as it had come in, the fireball left, whirling up past the rafters and out through the roof. Ella Branham, thought that her child has been dreaming, when one day he came running into to house, and told her that a little bird had told him that “you will live near a city called New Albany”. Shortly after, the family moved to New Albany.

However, the most supernatural event that would affect William Branham happened when he was seven years old. He noticed a whirlwind in a tree, a tree. As he watched, a voice suddenly boomed from the tree saying, “Don’t ever drink, or smoke, or defile your body in any way. There will be work for you to do when you get older.” He became hysterical, and would not calm down. A doctor was summoned, who declared that he was just nervous, and would get over it with time. He never went near that tree again.

From then on, he would sometimes feel a presence or see visions of things that would terrify him. However, he did not think about God until he was fourteen, when he nearly lost both legs in a shotgun accident. As he lay dying in a pool of blood, he saw a terrifying vision of hell. He cried out to God for mercy promising that he would be a good boy if he lived. Miraculously, he was given that second chance. He lived.

After that accident, William Branham did not know what his promise to be a good boy meant, so he did not think about God. One day, as he walked past a church when he felt something telling him to go into the church. He however he refused to stop and continued on his way, even though. Soon after, he heard a voice saying, “I called you, and you would not go.” He realized then that he had to approach the Lord since his life has been spared, but he did not know how. One day he decided to tack a letter to a tree. He then went into a barn and prayed sincerely from his heart. When he opened his eyes he saw floating in front of him, a brilliant amber light, forming a perfect cross in the air. There, in that barn, he accepted the Lord Jesus Christ.

The year 1965 approached ushering in the last year of William Branham’s life. The last message he preached was Communion on December 12, 1965.

On December 18, 1965, William Branham and his son Billy Paul Branham were traveling in two separate cars to Tucson when a drunk driver hit Brother Branham’s car. Brother Branham was taken to hospital in Amarillo, Texas. He went into shock, and never regained consciousness. The other two passengers in the car, Meda Branham (Brother Branham’s wife) and Sarah Branham (his daughter) were injured, but survived. William Marrion Branham died on December 24, 1965, seven days after the accident had occurred. However, since his wife, Meda Branham, was in no condition to decide where he should be buried, his burial was delayed until April 11, 1966.
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Roxy Regional Theatre presents William Shakespeare’s “The Winter’s Tale”

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Clarksville, TN — The Roxy Regional Theatre marks its 27th year of annually presenting the works of William Shakespeare with a story of envy, revenge, love and, ultimately, redemption. “The Winter’s Tale”, one of the Bard’s late romances, opens Friday, March 9th, at 8:00pm for a pay-what-you-can preview.

In this tale edited by Brandon Meeks, the jealous King Leontes of Sicilia nearly topples his own kingdom when he falsely accuses his queen of adultery with his childhood friend, King Polixenes of Bohemia. In his foolishness and rage, he loses his wife, his son, and his baby daughter. The cycle of life and the power of true love come alive upon the Roxy stage, as a family is reunited, both physically and spiritually, through the power of forgiveness.

Directed by John McDonald and starring Colin Ryan as Leontes, Evy Gildrie-Voyles as Queen Hermione and Brandon Meeks as Polixenes, “The Winter’s Tale” also features Josh Bernaski as Antigonus, Ryan Bowie as Camillo, Hannah Church as Emilia, Jay Doolittle as the Shepherd, Ted Jones as Autolycus, Travis Kendrick as the Clown, Ashley Laverty as Paulina, Gregory Pember (by permission of Actor’s Equity) as Florizel, and Kendall Anne Thompson as Perdita.

This production is made possible in part through the generous support of the City of Clarksville.

“The Winter’s Tale” runs March 9th through March 17th, playing Fridays and Saturdays at 8:00pm, with a 2:00pm matinee on Saturday, March 17th. Tickets are $15.00 (adults) and $10.00 (ages 13 and under) and may be purchased online at, by phone at 931.645.7699, or at the theatre during regular box office hours (9:00am to 2:00pm, Monday through Friday).

The performance on Friday, March 9th, is our regular pay-what-you-can preview; all tickets not pre-sold at the regular ticket price will go on sale at 7:30pm for whatever price you wish to pay.

Where Are the Christians Now? | Rev. Dr. William J. Barber, II

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May 7th, 2013 – In an address at Martin Street Baptist Church in Raleigh, Rev. Dr. William J. Barber, II asks his fellow Christians, in the light of the regressive legislation pouring out of the North Carolina General Assembly, “Where are you now?”

A Moral Movement for the Nation | Rev. Dr. William J. Barber, II

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April 13th, 2014 – Preaching on Palm Sunday from the historic Riverside Church in New York City, Rev. Dr. William J. Barber, II, architect of the North Carolina Moral Monday Movement, delivers a powerful message to the nation.

Deep cries out – Bethel Church (Feat. William Mathews) (Best Worship Song with lyrics)

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Bethel Church – Deep cries out, New Album: Be lifted high, Year: 2011

I’ve got a river of living water
A fountain that never will run dry
It’s open Heavens You’re releasing
And we will never be denied

Cause we’re stirring up deep deep wells
We’re stirring up deep deep waters
We’re going to dance in the river, dance in the river
Cause we’re stirring up deep deep wells
We’re stirring up deep deep waters
We’re going to jump in the river
Jump in the river and everybody singing now

Deep cries out to deep cries out to
Deep cries out to deep cries out to
So we cry out to, we cry out to, You Jesus

We’re falling into deeper waters, calling out to You
We’re walking into deeper waters, going after You

If He goes to the left then we’ll go to the left
And if He goes to the right then we’ll go to the right
We’re going to jump jump jump jump in the river
Jump jump jump jump, everybody
If He goes to the left then we’ll go to the left
And if He goes to the right then we’ll go to the right
We’re going to dance dance, dance dance in the river
Dance dance, dance dance, everybody
If He goes to the left then we’ll go to the left
And if He goes to the left then we’ll go to the right
We’re going to shout shout shout shout in the river
Shout shout shout shout in the river, everybody

William Allen White Elementary School- Wichita,Ks.

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Watch and see new faces of William Allen White Elementary 2017-2018 new School Year! If you haven’t seen our building this is a must see! //White Elementary under the leadership of Principal Paula Rodriguez and Asst. Principal Marchelle Moore are taking the Eagles to new levels just like the schools focus which is “Eagle Excellence.” Visit us on for more info.

Video Shot and Edited by: Shawn Johnson

William Lee Golden – American Vagabond (1986 MCA CD) [Full Album]

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(See track list below notes.)

This is the solo album of the Oak Ridge Boy formerly known as Bill Golden! I figured I’d post this album since it was not already here (in its entirety, anyway.) This is from the CD, which is long out of print and getting harder to find.

If you’re expecting some light country pop along the lines of the Oaks, you’re in for a surprise. Golden wanted to delve more into rock and this album reflects that. One of the producers is Booker T. Jones and there is an all-star cast on-hand of names familiar to country and rock fans. Golden’s soon-to-be ex-bandmates put in guest appearances on “Music For My Soul” and “You Turn The Light On”. Golden’s soon-to-be ex-wife, Luetta, can be heard on “Music For My Soul” as well. Interestingly, Golden chose to record his own version of “Come On In (You Did The Best That You Could Do)”, which the guys had just recorded but with Duane Allen on lead.

According to a press release, the “complete project took approx. 2 years” but says that recording ran from 6/15/85 – 1/27/86.
American Vagabond was released in June ’86 and peaked at #53 the first week of August, and was off the chart by the end of the month. As we all know, Golden was out of the Oaks by the following March.

“You Can’t Take It With You” and “Love Is The Only Way Out” were issued as singles and hit #72 and #53, respectively, on the country charts. William Lee performed some of the album’s tracks at Farm Aid that year, with Joe Walsh guesting on guitar.

MCAD-5749, 1986.

00:00 Still In The Game (Steve Winwood, Will Jennings)
04:24 Come On In (You Did The Best You Could Do) (George Green, Rick Giles)
08:41 You Can’t Take It With You (Rick Giles, Steve Bogard)
12:50 Love Is The Only Way Out (Gene Nelson, Larry Boone, Paul Nelson)
17:45 Music For My Soul (Dave Thompson, Michael Foster)
21:20 American Vagabond (Bob Corbin)
25:16 Heroes (Jennifer Kimball, Tom Kimmel)
29:53 Somebody Gotta Pay (Bob Corbin, R. Eli Ball)
33:23 You Turn The Light On (Lewis Anderson, Steven Geyer)
37:02 Let There Be Love (Dave Gibson, Walter Carter)

Acoustic Guitar – Fred Carter, Jr., Larry Crane
Backing Vocals – Barbara McCoy, Duane Allen, Jimmy Davis, Joe Bonsall, Richard Sterban, Rose Williams
Backing Vocals, Music Director [Assistant Choir Director] – Deborah Hall*
Backing Vocals, Recorded By, Engineer, Mixed By – Don Smith
Bass – David Cochrane, Sam Shupp, Willie Weeks
Choir – Olivet Baptist Church
Design – Camille Brown
Dobro, Pedal Steel Guitar – Paul Franklin
Drums – Jim Keltner, Steve Mergen
Drums, Percussion – Chad Cromwell
Electric Guitar – Eddy Shaver
Electric Guitar, Backing Vocals, Acoustic Guitar – Vince Gill
Fiddle – Kenneth Lovelace*
Harmonica – Randy Byrd
Harmony Vocals – Luetta Golden, Rosanne Cash
Harmony Vocals, Backing Vocals – Rick Giles
Keyboards – Barry Beckett
Keyboards, Electric Guitar, Backing Vocals, Acoustic Guitar, Mixed By – Jack Holder
Lead Vocals, Backing Vocals – William Lee Golden*
Mastered By – George Marino
Music Director [Choir Director] – Barbara Smith
Organ, Piano, Backing Vocals, Producer – Booker T.*
Photography – Alan Messer
Piano – Jim Dickenson*
Producer, Arranged By, Recorded By, Mixed By – R. Eli Ball*
Recorded By, Mixed By – David Thoener
Rhythm Guitar – Wayne Perkins
Synthesizer [CMI Fairlight], Piano – Carl Marsh
Vocals – Joanna Jacobs

William Rosecrans | Wikipedia audio article

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This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article:
William Rosecrans

00:02:03 1 Early life and education
00:04:25 2 Career
00:07:14 2.1 American Civil War
00:10:01 2.1.1 Western Theater
00:10:49 2.1.2 Iuka
00:14:54 2.1.3 Corinth
00:20:26 2.1.4 Army of the Cumberland
00:21:59 2.1.5 Stones River
00:24:57 2.1.6 Tullahoma
00:30:04 2.1.7 Chickamauga
00:35:38 2.1.8 Missouri and resignation
00:37:29 3 Later life
00:41:58 4 Death
00:42:46 5 Legacy
00:44:15 6 See also

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“The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing.”
– Socrates

William Starke Rosecrans (September 6, 1819 – March 11, 1898) was an American inventor, coal-oil company executive, diplomat, politician, and U.S. Army officer. He gained fame for his role as a Union general during the American Civil War. He was the victor at prominent Western Theater battles, but his military career was effectively ended following his disastrous defeat at the Battle of Chickamauga in 1863.
Rosecrans graduated in 1842 from the West Point Military Academy where he served in engineering assignments as well as a professor before leaving the Army to pursue a career in civil engineering. At the start of the Civil War, leading troops from Ohio, he achieved early combat success in western Virginia. In 1862 in the Western Theater, he won the battles of Iuka and Corinth while under the command of Maj. Gen. Ulysses S. Grant. His brusque, outspoken manner and willingness to quarrel openly with superiors caused a professional rivalry with Grant (as well as with Secretary of War Edwin M. Stanton) that would adversely affect Rosecrans’ career.
Given command of the Army of the Cumberland, he fought against Confederate Gen. Braxton Bragg at Stones River, and later outmaneuvered him in the brilliant Tullahoma Campaign, driving the Confederates from Middle Tennessee. His strategic movements then caused Bragg to abandon the critical city of Chattanooga, but Rosecrans’ pursuit of Bragg ended during the bloody Battle of Chickamauga, where his unfortunately worded order mistakenly opened a gap in the Union line and Rosecrans and a third of his army were swept from the field. Besieged in Chattanooga, Rosecrans was relieved of command by Grant.
Following his humiliating defeat, Rosecrans was reassigned to command the Department of Missouri, where he opposed Price’s Raid. He was briefly considered as a vice presidential running mate for Abraham Lincoln in 1864. After the war, he served in diplomatic and appointed political positions and in 1880 was elected to Congress, representing California.

The Color of Compromise | William Black & Jemar Tisby

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02:24 Jemar’s path from educator to historian
07:07 How racial history shapes the landscape of the Deep South
12:46 The “quiet exodus” of black Christians from white evangelical churches
21:28 Not a “skin problem,” but a “sin problem”
29:31 Jemar: Kindness isn’t just being polite to avoid offense
40:39 Bill explains the historic racial divide within the Cumberland Presbyterian Church

William Black (Rice University, and Jemar Tisby (The Witness, Pass the Mic,

Recorded June 7, 2018

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Rev. William T. Glynn, at the Evergreen B.C. I Kings 17:7-16 Empty Barrel Graduate School

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Revival, Evergreen Baptist Church, Arthur Douglas, Jr., pastor. Rev. William T. Glynn, guest speaker. I Kings 17:7-16, “Empty Barrel Graduate School” Filmed on location at 804 Allen Ave. Shreveport, LA 71103.
November, 7th, 8th & 9th… Tuesday-Thursday. 6:45 p.m. Nightly.
Guest Speaker, Evangelist-Pastor W.T. Glynn, Mt. Olive B.C. Fort Worth, TX. Arthur Douglas, Jr. Host Pastor. Video/Editing by Don D. Otis November 9, 2016