William Clayton (1632-1689) is our great-grandfather ten generations back. Prudence Lankford is his wife and our great-grandmother. Let’s look at their lives.
Is she witty or reckless?
I have often heard confusing and confused uses of “turn the other cheek.” The saying seems so imbalanced and out of touch with reality, as it circulates around the world, out of context and isolated. Someone gets punched, and he is told to turn the other cheek.
I also hear pacifists say this to the government when it is about to respond to an attack. “Jesus said to ‘turn the other cheek.’ So how can we commit an act of violence in response?” It’s that last application I’m concerned about.
Do they take place today? Can you experience one? What is it?
It’s where we live in many quarters. We got to examine it.
Everybody seems to use the term. I’ve seen it in movie reviews. The scene was “deconstructed” nicely. But what does deconstruction mean?
Let’s face it. For much of the Twentieth Century and into the current one, we’ve been living in the Sneering Age among intellectuals. Or it could be called the Age of Contempt or the Age of Hyper-skepticism.
It’s good to know this Wilbourn was here so early.
Hundreds of names other than Wilbourns are included in this post about probate and marriages.
Dozens and dozens of names other than Wilbourns are included in this post of raw data of court records and deeds.