background preloader

Christian angelic hierarchy

Christian angelic hierarchy
For other angelic hierarchies, see Hierarchy of angels. Orthodox icon of nine orders of angels. The most influential Christian angelic hierarchy was that put forward by Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite in the 4th or 5th century in his book De Coelesti Hierarchia (On the Celestial Hierarchy). During the Middle Ages, many schemes were proposed, some drawing on and expanding on Pseudo-Dionysius, others suggesting completely different classifications. According to medieval Christian theologians, the angels are organized into several orders, or "Angelic Choirs".[1][2] Pseudo-Dionysius (On the Celestial Hierarchy) and Thomas Aquinas (Summa Theologica) drew on passages from the New Testament, specifically Ephesians 1:21 and Colossians 1:16, to develop a schema of three Hierarchies, Spheres or Triads of angels, with each Hierarchy containing three Orders or Choirs. First Sphere[edit] The first sphere angels serve as the heavenly servants of God the Son incarnated. Seraphim[edit] Cherubim[edit] St. C.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christian_angelic_hierarchy

Related:  Angles of Angels. ..comedy

The Brief, Tragic Reign of Consumerism—and the birth of a happy alternative You and I consume; we are consumers. The global economy is set up to enable us to do what we innately want to do—buy, use, discard, and buy some more. If we do our job well, the economy thrives; if for some reason we fail at our task, the economy falters. The model of economic existence just described is reinforced in the business pages of every newspaper, and in the daily reportage of nearly every broadcast and web-based financial news service, and it has a familiar name: consumerism. Jewish angelic hierarchy Angels in Judaism (angel: Hebrew: מַלְאָךְ‎ mal’āḵ, plural mal’āḵīm) appear throughout the Hebrew Bible, Talmud, Rabbinic literature, and traditional Jewish liturgy. They are categorized in different hierarchies. Maimonides[edit] Maimonides, in his Mishneh Torah or Yad ha-Chazakah: Yesodei ha-Torah, counts ten ranks of angels in the Jewish angelic hierarchy, beginning from the highest: Kabbalah[edit]

corpspeak - lurkertech.com lurkertech.com → corpspeak Why waste time hiring PR departments, speech writers, and, for that matter, management, when you can get endless amounts of meaningless corporate bullshit right here? It's perfect for your next memo, press release, reorg meeting, or strategy document. Your paradigm shift is just a button click away...

Death (personification) A Western depiction of Death as a skeleton carrying a scythe In some cases, the Grim Reaper can actually cause the victim's death,[2] leading to tales that he can be bribed, tricked, or outwitted in order to retain one's life, such as in the case of Sisyphus. Other beliefs hold that the Spectre of Death is only a psychopomp, serving to sever the last ties between the soul and the body and to guide the deceased to the next world without having any control over the fact of the victim's death. In many languages (including English), Death is personified in male form, while in others, it is perceived as a female character (for instance, in Slavic and Romance languages). Breton folklore shows us a spectral figure portending death, the Ankou. Usually, the Ankou is the spirit of the last person that died within the community and appears as a tall, haggard figure with a wide hat and long white hair or a skeleton with a revolving head who sees everyone, everywhere.

View topic - Roll out the Barrel Review – 17th December 2013 I’ve really enjoyed running the night at the Barge and Barrel this year, however I wasn’t going to run a night for December, with it being so close to Christmas and all. But low and behold, Chris Hall talked me in to it and I told him that if he wanted to he could book it and I’d be happy to MC the night. This is the line up he construed together.Saint NickMC – Martin HuburnGlynn Thomas (aka Russ Mulligan)Liz GarnettJames HatelyMarshall B AndersonMatt RichardsDave Pitt There were a couple of others who couldn’t make it, but a certain act wanted to road test a 20 minute set for a pro gig and being the thoughtful helpful people we are, we happily obliged.So as a Christmas treat, we gave you - Roger Swift. I don’t want to go in to too much detail of the night here, as I intend to blog my thoughts, but this night rolled out the Barrel to another level. I would also really like to thank Sep Blatter for not putting on an international football match this time.

Lucifer Lucifer (/ˈluːsɪfər/ or /ˈljuːsɪfər/) is the King James Version rendering of the Hebrew word הֵילֵל in Isaiah 14:12.[1] This word, transliterated hêlêl[1] or heylel,[2] occurs only once in the Hebrew Bible[1] and according to the KJV-influenced Strong's Concordance means "shining one, morning star, Lucifer".[2] The word Lucifer is taken from the Latin Vulgate,[3] which translates הֵילֵל as lucifer,[Isa 14:12][4][5] meaning "the morning star, the planet Venus", or, as an adjective, "light-bringing".[6] The Septuagint renders הֵילֵל in Greek as ἑωσφόρος[7][8][9][10][11] (heōsphoros),[12][13][14] a name, literally "bringer of dawn", for the morning star.[15] In this passage Isaiah applies to a king of Babylon the image of the morning star fallen from the sky, an image he is generally believed to have borrowed from a legend in Canaanite mythology.[16] Etymology, Lucifer or morning star[edit] "How you have fallen from heaven, morning star, son of the dawn! J.

If you're not pissing someone off, you probably aren't doing anything important 240k shares Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Meaningful achievements are, perversely, more likely to annoy the world around you. Are you losing weight? “You should be happy with your own body!” Saving children in Africa? “You should save your own country!” Book of Enoch The older sections (mainly in the Book of the Watchers) are estimated to date from about 300 B.C., and the latest part (Book of Parables) probably was composed at the end of the first century B.C.[2] It is wholly extant only in the Ge'ez language, with Aramaic fragments from the Dead Sea Scrolls and a few Greek and Latin fragments. For this and other reasons, the traditional Ethiopian belief is that the original language of the work was Ge'ez, whereas non-Ethiopian scholars tend to assert that it was first written in either Aramaic or Hebrew; E. Isaac suggests that the Book of Enoch, like the Book of Daniel, was composed partially in Aramaic and partially in Hebrew.[3]:6 No Hebrew version is known to have survived.

List of cognitive biases Illustration by John Manoogian III (jm3).[1] Cognitive biases can be organized into four categories: biases that arise from too much information, not enough meaning, the need to act quickly, and the limits of memory. Cognitive biases are tendencies to think in certain ways that can lead to systematic deviations from a standard of rationality or good judgment, and are often studied in psychology and behavioral economics. There are also controversies over some of these biases as to whether they count as useless or irrational, or whether they result in useful attitudes or behavior. For example, when getting to know others, people tend to ask leading questions which seem biased towards confirming their assumptions about the person.

Watcher (angel) Grigory or Grigori is a Russian masculine given name Grigory/Grigori may also refer to: Grigory[edit] Grigori[edit] The Diary Room - Mirth Control Comedy Mirth Control Comedy runs The Diary Room as a free service for comedians and comedy bookers from a shared need to fill gaps in their schedules. It gives comedians and bookers one month's availability, so perfect for... - A club filling a last minute gap due to a cancellation or simply booking a show at short notice - A comedian who has a free night and would prefer to work. How It Works Comedians simply login and fill in one month's availability. Michael (archangel) Michael ("who is like God?", Hebrew: מִיכָאֵל‎ (pronounced [mixåˈʔel]), Micha'el or Mîkhā'ēl; Greek: Μιχαήλ, Mikhaḗl; Latin: Michael (in the Vulgate Michahel); Arabic: ميخائيل‎, Mīkhā'īl) is an archangel in Jewish, Christian, and Islamic teachings. Roman Catholics, the Eastern Orthodox, Anglicans, and Lutherans refer to him as "Saint Michael the Archangel" and also as "Saint Michael".

Related: