#peacebestill

01-1042 | aborted republished 12-1242 | aborted republished 06-1146 | PUBLISHED 1359

TOPIC: Ezekial 47 - the humiliation of Babylon

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom to calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time, they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course, Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead, they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S.-based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

To download any of BardFM's podcasts go to Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IpTM3TxxpBo | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

---------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, Patreon, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

1 month, 2 weeks ago

10-0557 | aborted resubmitted 05-0723 | PUBLISHED 0744
TOPIC: Free will...

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom to calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time, they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course, Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead, they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S.-based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

To download any of BardFM's podcasts go to Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_jYLDvGWecY | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, Patreon, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

1 month, 2 weeks ago

12-0959 | PROCESSED 1011
Scott focuses on Psalm 19. of which naturally falls into 3 parts:
- God’s revelation in creation [verses 1-6]
- God’s revelation in the law [7-11] and
- the response of the man of faith [12-14].

The point of the first 6 verses is that the heavenly bodies are objective proof that a powerful, creative God exists. The heavens are God’s preachers in the sky who proclaim 24 hours a day the truth that exists [1-2]; furthermore, they speak a universal language [3-4]. On the other hand, God’s special revelation is His law. It is described by 5 synonyms: “law, testimony, statutes, commandment,” and “judgments” [7-9]. His law is precious and desirable [10]. The man of faith can respond only with a prayer that he be kept from both hidden sins [12], and willful sins [13]; that what he says may be acceptable to the Lord; and that even what he thinks may be pleasing to God [14).

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom to calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time, they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course, Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead, they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

To download any of BardFM's podcasts go to Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5DypWcUgqpU | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

1 month, 3 weeks ago

12-0700 | aborted republished 03-0749 | PUBLISHED 0807
NOTE: Scott wasn't aware he used the Fishers of Men cover for this audiocast, we've replaced that cover w yesterday's cover & removed the date. When you start the audio cast the Fisher of Men cover will appear with the audio for Peace be Stil audio.

Scott discusses what Christianity is and what it is not. The teachings of some churches have yet to be clear that religion is NOT faith & faith is not religion. As well as many laymen are totally amiss on what is Christianity. Most of the time, this issue can be cleared by making a daily study of the Bible (10-20 minutes or so).

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom to calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time, they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course, Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead, they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S.-based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TfUWJalQT5U&t=2021s | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Our social media listing:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

1 month, 3 weeks ago

12-0513 | PUBLISHED 0531
(The Spirit of Community and Individualism)

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom to calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time, they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course, Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead, they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S.-based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4dfISFmAfDE | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

1 month, 3 weeks ago

10-0708 | aborted/republished 06-0813 | PUBLISHED 0836
Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom to calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time, they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course, Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead, they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S.-based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eHxOO70LB8Q | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

1 month, 3 weeks ago

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom to calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time, they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course, Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead, they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S.-based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j2ft7A5CGT4 | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, Patreon, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months ago

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom to calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time, they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course, Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead, they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S.-based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zwDOGQuLOyc | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, Patreon, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months ago

03
Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom to calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time, they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course, Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead, they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S.-based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FrSIPXdrufI | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, Patreon, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months ago

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat, so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus is always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9cXlQMCQbK8 | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, Patreon, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months ago

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat, so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus is always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Lxrp-K2WG3E | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months ago

Jesus utters the words “Peace, be still” in Mark 4:39 in the King James and New King James Versions as well as the English Standard Version and the wording is slightly different in other versions ('quiet' or 'hush' instead of peace).

Jesus’ command occurs near the end of Mark 4:35–41: “When evening had come, he said to them, ‘Let us go across to the other side.’ And leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat, just as he was. And other boats were with him. And a great windstorm arose, and the waves were breaking into the boat, so that the boat was already filling. But he was in the stern, asleep on the cushion. And they woke him and said to him, ‘Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?’ And he awoke and rebuked the wind and said to the sea, ‘Peace! Be still!’ And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. He said to them, ‘Why are you so afraid? Have you still no faith?’ And they were filled with great fear and said to one another, ‘Who then is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?’” (ESV).

Jesus used the “Peace, be still” to calm a nighttime storm on the Sea of Galilee - in essence, Jesus rebuked the storm in much the same way a teacher might tell an unruly classroom calm down. Still learning who their Lord truly is, he disciples were naturally awestruck as the wind and waves actually obeyed! At that point in time they learned that the authority Jesus proclaimed was not of this world but that of God's.

However, it was not only the storm that was raging - the disciples were as well, they were allowing their emotions to control their precedence, their thinking process, their fear. Jesus was asleep during the storm while the disquieted disciples were filled with consternation. In Marke 4:38, we see that they woke Him, saying “Teacher, don’t you care if we drown?”. This action established their lack of faith. Their question “Don’t you care?” was also an indignant affront to Jesus’ character - of course Jesus cared for them. As He was with them, their success over the storm is a fact that should have allayed fear - instead they allowed fear to overcome them. We do, however, need to remember that the disciples were only beginning to grow into their faith.

After rebuking the storm, Jesus issues a rebuke to the disciples as well: “Why are you so afraid? Do you still have no faith?” (Mark 4:40). In essence, He was also saying “Peace, be still” to the disciples. “Calm down, be still.”

When we read the account of Jesus’ saying “Peace, be still” today, we need to remember that Jesus is always knows of of our circumstances, and when we trust Him, He will calm the raging inside our souls. When we find ourselves raging and tossing and turning on the inside, Philippians 4:6–7 tells us what to do: “Do not be anxious about anything, but in every situation, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, present your requests to God. And the peace of God, which transcends all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.” While it is great to see the storm around us calm down, it is even more important that our souls are calm in the midst of the storm. God has not promised to bring peace to every storm, but He has promised to give us peace through any storm if we will trust Him to take care of us.

From the song “Sometimes He Calms the Storm” by Benton Kevin Stokes and Tony W. Wood...

Sometimes He calms the storm
With a whispered “Peace, be still.”
He can settle any sea,
But it doesn’t mean He will.

Sometimes He holds us close
And lets the wind and waves go wild;
Sometimes He calms the storm,
And other times He calms His child.

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from |
All rights belong to

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months ago

Faith versus masks and manipulation - which are you embracing?
What is the motive for masks? for the manipulation?
What is the motive for faith?

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WsWmPufRvsE | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months, 1 week ago

NOTE: Scott goofed with the cover image (imagine that, he's human!), we've included the cover from the day previous, the audiocast is from the 9th of February...

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k4Nu_bScaaU | Bards FM
All rights belong to Bards FM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months, 1 week ago

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jTC_zSFAjhM | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months, 1 week ago

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Podbean: http://www.bards.fm

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rBnOGuckfH4 | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months, 1 week ago

Newsletter sign-up: https://bardsofwarfilm.com​
FREE Federalist Papers 11-20: https://docdro.id/ItqDZM0​

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7z1_N4nqyh8 | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months, 1 week ago

Newsletter sign-up: https://bardsofwarfilm.com​

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us, they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Mirrored from |
All rights belong to

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months, 1 week ago

Email list sign-up: https://bardsofwarfilm.com​

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us, they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pKvCP8cspUM | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

___

2 months, 2 weeks ago

EXCELLENT insight as to what our Found Fathers were facing and how they had to not only change their thinking but their lives as well - and how all that applies to today.

Email list sign-up: https://bardsofwarfilm.com​

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us, they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Mirrored from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Jw3VZ4pz6Dg | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
https://LinkTr.ee/Decisive.Liberty

2 months, 2 weeks ago

Email list sign-up: https://bardsofwarfilm.com​

BardsFM Podcast explores FAITH, politics, culture, economics, war, and human nature by building context through story and narrative.

Stories are literally what define us, they are what limits us or what frees us.

The podcast episodes are presented by Scott Kesterson, a U.S. based documentary filmmaker, audio engineer, backpack journalist, researcher, and writer.

Mirrored from | BardsFM
All rights belong to BardsFM

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
This channel is monetized through PayPal, SubscribeStar, and CoinPayments.
Click the green $ icon at the top of any of our videos or at the top of this
page to donate - anywhere from buying us a coffee to sponsoring our own server;
either way, we are just as grateful!
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
You can find our social media listings here:
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2 months, 2 weeks ago