Item description for Life After Rejection: God's Path to Emotional Healing by Jonas Clark...
Overview God gave us emotions, but He never intended emotional pain to rule our lives. Rejection comes from hurts and wounds. It holds us hostage to wrong feelings, behaviors and attitudes. If you've been betrayed, divorced, abandoned or abused, or even if you were simply turned down for a job or shunned by a social group, you may be looking at the world through rejection-colored glasses. Dynamic Scriptural insights teach you: How to identify the roots of rejection. How to break free from feelings of worthlessness and guilt. How to receive God's love, acceptance and emotional healing. How to find deliverance from depression. How to help others suffering from the pain of rejection. And much more
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Studio: Spirit of Life Ministries
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 8.08" Width: 5.36" Height: 0.37" Weight: 0.49 lbs.
Release Date Nov 1, 2007
Publisher Spirit Of Life Ministries
ISBN 1886885222 ISBN13 9781886885226
Availability 7 units. Availability accurate as of Mar 25, 2017 05:56.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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More About Jonas Clark
Jonas Clark was born on Christmas day, marking his life in obedience to Jesus Christ. He had six sons and six daughters, all but four living at the time of his death. Four of the daughters married clergymen. Rev. Clark graduated from Cambridge in 1752 and was ordained in Lexington three years later. In addition to being a fulltime clergyman, he was an industrious, hard-working farmer. He cultivated sixty acres of land, which he still owned at the end of his life.
As the pastor of the church at Lexington, he typically gave four sermons a week, written out and orally presented nearly 2200 sermons in his lifetime. His preaching was vigorous in style, animated in manner, instructive in matter, and delivered with uncommon energy and zeal, with an agreeable and powerful voice. His sermons were rarely less than an hour, often more, and in theological opinions he was considered amongst the Trinitarians and Calvinists. The spirit and temper of his life were just what the Gospel was designed to produce. He was a Christian in the highest and best sense of the term, shown to be such by a long and exemplary life and a faithful practice of the virtues he had preached to others. He was considered a patriot of the most ardent and decided character. In addition to all this, he witnessed the first outbreak of the War for Independence at Lexington.
Jonas Clark lived in Fort Lauderdale Fort Lauderd. Jonas Clark was born in 1730 and died in 1805.