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TweetWords – Feb. 18, 2011

Perry Noble
A heart that is ungrateful will always be unfruitful!

Our minds compute 800 words per minute. Our hearts can’t filter that quick so our mouths get us in trouble. Guard your tongue.


TweetWords – Feb. 17, 2011

Paul David Tripp
– There is a danger that familiarity will rob you of your awe of God and that it will be quickly replaced by awe of you.
– Security is not so much about being confident in your own abilities, but about being blown away by the grace and glory of God.
– If you are to fully celebrate the grace of Jesus Christ you have to first grieve the depth of your iniquity and inability.


TweetWords – Feb. 16, 2011

Max Lucado
– God gives us people to love and things to use, not things to love and people to use.
– Does God create people like Mother Teresa so he can prove his point: “See, you can do something today that will outlive your life.”
– God’s dream isn’t just to get you into heaven, but heaven into you.


TweetWords – Feb. 15, 2011

Oswald Chambers
My life of service to God is the way I say “thank you” to Him for His inexpressibly wonderful salvation.

Bob Goff
– We’re not an advertisement for Christ; we’re supposed to be proof.
– An elegantly simple faith is a head turner.


The Chronicles of Narnia by Leland Ryken

Leland RykenDr. Leland Ryken is professor of English at Wheaton College in Wheaton, Illinois, and he is author of Choosing a Bible.

One of the most important pieces of advice that Lewis gave to readers of literature is that they must receive a work of literature instead of using it. Lewis wrote, “A work of…art can be either ‘received’ or ‘used’. When we ‘receive’ it we exert our senses and imagination and various other powers according to a pattern invented by the artist. When we ‘use’ it we treat it as assistance for our own activities” (emphasis added). According to this line of thought, “The first demand any work of art makes upon us is surrender. Look. Listen. Receive. Get yourself out of the way.”