OF LETTERS

Protolinguist. Loves metadata. Jesus freak. I'm not original. I just reblog things; they are not my own. Anachronistic and cultivating a dangerous sense of nostalgia for a past that never was. Since 2011

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Posts tagged faith

I am so glad that God never gave up pursuing me. I’m so thankful that no matter how many times I neglected His voice, He never stopped calling. Because if he did, I don’t know where would I be now.

(Source: cook-poo)

maud-is-gonne:

Our Lady of Guadalupe

I

Carrie Underwood with Vince Gill How Great thou Art (by DuetsWithCarrie)

(Source: kushandwizdom)

revolutionaries:

Oh sacrament most holy, oh sacrament divine, all praise and all thanksgiving be every moment thine.

totalimmortalbeloved:

5,084,000,000 people. 5,360 pages. 3,700 years. 243 countries. 7 books. 1 shelf.

For the first time, the world’s most influential religious texts are brought together and presented on the same level, their coexistence acknowledged and celebrated.

by Mike & Maaike.

The words “freedom of belief” do not appear in the First Amendment. Nor do the words “freedom of worship.” Instead, the Bill of Rights guarantees Americans something that its authors called “the free exercise” of religion. It’s a significant choice of words, because it suggests a recognition that religious faith cannot be reduced to a purely private or individual affair. Most religious communities conceive of themselves as peoples or families, and the requirements of most faiths extend well beyond attendance at a sabbath service — encompassing charity and activism, education and missionary efforts, and other “exercises” that any guarantee of religious freedom must protect.
psalmfour:

keepcalmgodloves:

(via imgTumble)

amen!

psalmfour:

keepcalmgodloves:

(via imgTumble)

amen!

(Source: beeniceh)

Faith and reason are like two wings on which the human spirit rises to the contemplation of truth.

Blessed Pope John Paul II (via soldierofthelord)

At first glance, studies such as Pew’s 2010 report “Religion Among the Millennials” seem to indicate that young Catholics (age 18-29) exemplify their generation’s tendency toward religious indifference. To wit, they are less likely to attend Mass weekly, less likely to pray daily, and less likely to consider religion “very important” than Catholics 30 and older. Yet the millennial Catholics who do practice and value their faith are doing something odd: They are spearheading a resurgence of traditional Catholic liturgy and disciplines that their parents and grandparents had largely abandoned.
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