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June 04, 2012


Bob MacDonald

Thank you - it was worth waiting for. I have mentioned it before, and need to continue to explore it: the psalms with their theme of shame for the enemy are important as models of some prayer. We do not necessarily embrace the unrepentant and shame may bring repentance. We may take action like turning the other cheek to help bring about shame in "those who seek my hurt." Anyway, my statement is somewhat (not entirely) theoretical. There are 7 occasions for this phrase, all clustered at the end of books 1 and 2. (35.4,26, 38.13, 40.15, 70.2 (repeat of 40), 71.13,24) Perhaps in this sense they are only part of the beginning of the story.

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Currently reading

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Currently reading

  • Paul Nimmo: Kenosis
  • Zahrnt: the question of god
  • harris: Act of oblivion