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Showing posts from April 19, 2014


Easter (Old English Ēostre),[NB 1] also called the Pasch or Pascha (the two latter names derived, through Latin: Pascha and Greek Πάσχα Paskha, from Hebrew: פֶּסַח‎ Pesaḥ), or Resurrection Sunday, is a festival and holiday celebrating the resurrection of Jesus Christ from the dead, described in the New Testament as having occurred three days after his crucifixion at Calvary. It is the culmination of the Passion of Christ, preceded by Lent, a forty-day period of fasting, prayer, and penance.

Easter eggs, also called Paschal eggs

Easter eggs, also called Paschal eggs,are decorated eggs that are often given to celebrate Easter or springtime. As such, Easter eggs are common during the season of Eastertide (Easter season). 

The oldest tradition is to use dyed and painted chicken eggs, but a modern custom is to substitute chocolate eggs, or plastic eggs filled with confectionery such as jelly beans.
Eggs, in general, were a traditional symbol of fertility, and rebirth. In Christianity, for the celebration of Eastertide, Easter eggs symbolize the empty tomb of Jesus:though an egg appears to be like the stone of a tomb, a bird hatches from it with life; similarly, the Easter egg, for Christians, is a reminder that Jesusrose from the grave, and that those who believe will also experience eternal life.


Prayer Rev. Lynwood F. Mundy Heavenly Father, thank You for resurrection of YourSon Jesus at 6 PM the beginning of the Jewish first (1st) day (Sabbath) of the week, and the Christian first (7th) day (The Lord's Day) signifying the resurrection of Jesus which is also the pagan idolatry celebration of Easter for their pagan god Eostre. I pray thatChristian churches teach and preach the truth and stop traditional services because it can't be in Jesus' name. In Jesus name. Amen.

Connect the Testaments: A Daily Devotional

April 19
He’s Dead, But You Can Be AliveJoshua 1:1–3:17; 2 Corinthians 9:1–5; Psalm 47:1–9

“My servant Moses is dead” (Josh 1:2).

Imagine the shock of this moment for Joshua, Moses’ right-hand man. He probably already knew about Moses’ death before God told him (Deut 34:1–8), but it’s in this moment that he really feels the tragedy.

If you’ve experienced death, you know this feeling—the moment when someone looks you in the eyes and says, “They’re gone.” You can’t prepare for it. It’s death; there’s nothing you can do to change it or handle it.

This was also the moment when Joshua was confronted with the great leadership burden that he would now carry as a result of Moses’ passing—equivalent to the emotional burden a vice president carries as he’s being sworn into office after the president has died.

Yahweh tells Joshua, “Get up and cross the Jordan, you and all this people, into the land that I am giving to them, to the children of Israel. Every place that the soles of your feet will tre…