1.The Witch In the New England of the 17th century, a banished Puritan family sets up a farm by the edge of a huge remote forest where no other family lives.Soon, sinister forces then start haunting them. 2.Don't Breathe Three delinquents break into the house of Norman, a Gulf War veteran who is blind, to steal his money.
Hi guys!It's been a while.I hope you all have been doing great?I have selected ten of the scariest movies ever made according to research.It might interest you to note that some of these movies were based on real life experiences.
Fill Your Heavy Heart with Heaven Counsel for the Downcast Article by Michael S. Lundy Guest Contributor Richard Baxter, the seventeenth-century English Puritan pastor and — for a time — lay physician, was well-acquainted with the trouble of his parishioners. His counsel to Christians suffering from anxiety and depression, acute or chronic, remains as relevant and useful today as when he penned his counsel nearly four hundred years ago. Baxter knew that despair and anxiety may arise acutely due to circumstances,
1. The tooth fairy Twelve-year-old Pamela, a girl was vacationing with her family, is startled to learn that years earlier, the tooth fairy slaughtered children for their teeth -- and now she has returned. 2. The Witch A banished Puritan family sets up a farm by the edge of a remote forest, where no other family ever lived. But sinister forces then start haunting them. 3. A quite place || A family must now face the terrors of the outside world as they fight for survival in silence. Forced to venture into the
Warning: This post contains plot spoilers. Proceed only if you've seen The Witch and want to commiserate. "Think on thy sins," hisses the father in The Witch as he's boarding up his surviving children in a barn with a potentially demonic goat. He's frantic, and fails to realize the irony here — but there's a witch in the woods, two of his kids are dead, and he doesn't have time for niceties. Set in the stark brutality of the early American landscape, our Puritan protagonists in this disturbing perio
“If a Christian carves for himself, he’ll cut his own fingers.” – a Puritan proverb Our God has hands better than our own to trust. Hands that are . . . • Holding us up. “Your right hand upholds me.” (Psalm 63:7) • Powerful. “. . . nor did their own arm save them; but it was Your right hand.” (Psalm 44:3) • Open and Good. “You open Your hand, they are filled with good.” (Psalm 104:28) • Guiding and Protecting. “We are . . . the sheep of His hand.” (Psalm 95:7) • Victorious.
1. Halloween About: After a narrow escape over four decades ago, Laurie Strode comes face to face with Michael Myers after he escapes from captivity. She must confront her worst fears and put an end to his killing spree. 2. The predator About: After a narrow escape over four decades ago, Laurie Strode comes face-to-face with Michael Myers after he escapes from captivity. She must confront her worst fears and put an end to his killing spree. 3 The conjuring About: The Perron family moves into a farmhouse where
We present to you one of the PURITANS preachers. One of the outstanding out of them, --- BAXTER, RICHARD (Born, 1615– Died, 1691), English Protestant clergyman and writer. Detailed Facts about him: ( born, 12 November 1615 – Died, 8 December 1691) was an English Puritan church leader, poet, hymnodist, theologian, and controversialist. Dean Stanley called him "the chief of English Protestant Schoolmen"). Baxter was born at Rowton, Shropshire, at the house of his maternal grandfather (probably on 12 N
The history of education in the United States goes back to our Puritan forefathers. They established schools in every town becoming, according to the late cultural critic Neil Postman in Amusing Ourselves to Death, the most literate society in history. In that time it goes without saying life was unique. From the mid-17th through the late 19th century, education in America was not compulsory and went through 8th grade and focused on reading, writing, and arithmetic. In 1852, the first compulsory education law
Fear Can Inflame Suffering Matheson’s hymn “O Love That Wilt Not Let Me Go” has been recently revived, with new music, by Indelible Grace. When the group introduced the song at a live recording, the lead singer paraphrased a Puritan, saying, “If you don’t understand justification by faith, it makes every trial a double trial, because not only are you enduring the trial, but you’re having to wonder if God hates you.” How often have you wondered, in the pain and confusion of hardship, if God mi