Just posting stuff I like. Trying to get this thing off the ground. I enjoy the outdoors and nature. This blog will always be clean and wholesome.
"Today is suspended on a tree He who suspended the earth upon the waters.
The King of the angels is decked with a crown of thorns.
He who wraps the heavens in clouds is wrapped in the purple of mockery.
He who freed Adam in the Jordan is slapped on the face.
The Bridegroom of the Church is affixed to the Cross with nails.
The Son of the Virgin is pierced by a spear.
We worship Thy passion, O Christ. We worship Thy passion, O Christ. We worship Thy passion, O Christ.
Show us also Thy glorious resurrection!”
Awe and worship.
YoriMoto is an app that enables your iPhone to replace the traditional instrument cluster on your motorcycle.
- Head Up Display: View your current speed, direction, and estimated fuel level while on the bike.
- Navigation: Never lose “north” and get a birds-eye view of the streets around you with cardinal direction and proximity map functionality.
- Gas Mileage & Range: GPS data and your average mileage per tank are used to calculate estimated MPG and fuel range for any bike.
- Real-Time Trip Data: See all the details on one screen when you stop.
The declaration of God through Christ over the life of Believers is not that we are innocent but rather that we are pardoned.
Matt Chandler (via kschlabaugh)
I understand Christians like Ehrich feel torn. You have a political party offering you a reasonably sound position on sexual ethics and an unconscionable approach to poverty and the environment, and then you have one party offering you a reasonably sound position on poverty and the environment and an unconscionable approach to sexual ethics. But if you give up either half of the equation, you’ve lost something profound. Here is the secret: Christianity is radically countercultural and deeply politically inconvenient. It is no party’s friend because its kingdom is not of this earth. It can seek the good and accomplish good through the work of earthly institutions, but it is our job as Christians to hold the hard line and refuse to give up any portion of our ethics to make ourselves politically palatable. Ehrich is right to see an unbalanced focus in Christian discourse, but wrong to chalk it up t the weakness or supposed insignificant of the principles themselves instead of decrying a political system that makes perilous choices necessary.