Lots of names other than Wilbourns in this post about deeds, will books, and marriages.
Names other than the Wilbourns are included in this post of raw data from deeds.
These are some of the earliest Wilbourns known in America, let alone Virginia. Losts of names here, outside of the Wilbourns.
Does the Old Testament demand literal retaliation for a wrong? Should an eye or a tooth be gouged or knocked out—physically? What about the teaching of Jesus? Does he raise our vision to a higher calling? How do we forgive a tort or a physical injury? How do we get compensated for damages?
This is an article in the saving grace realm. It may be for the advanced. I can’t even promise a resolution to the question.
You did something you regret. You said something that you want to take back. Good news! You’re a prime candidate for God the Redeemer to deliver you out of your troubles and buy you out of your self-inflicted prison.
It is sometimes called natural law. Can the conscience perceive it?
To pursue your own happiness, you need the foundation of two values. Continue reading
I’m a radical believer in God’s radical grace. It gives me freedom. A critic could claim I advocate sloppy living. But then I could call the critic legalistic. How do we balance the two? Let’s do a Bible study to get some insight.
I have often heard that imperative or command, and so have you (Matt. 7:1-5 and Luke 6:37-42). It’s supposed to end all debate. It seems at first glance to make Christianity beautiful, but for the thinking person, it falls into disrepute; how the imperative is thrown around seems unrealistic and foolish.