Clarified Gospels Intertwined is "a blue sky partially obscured by white clouds" in comparison to the other endeavors of intertwining the Gospels. It was prepared by very carefully and patiently intertwining the four Gospels-Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John-from the Clarified New Testament, which included some of Elnora's New Testament notes, lessons, and comments. By intertwining those four accounts of the Lord's life on Earth, you get a clearer vision of what really happened while He was here. Reading the four Gospels separately is as looking in a broken mirror, at an unsolved puzzle, or an overcast sky, for they were written in fragments. That is, each writer wrote different versions of the accounts of the Lord's travels and accomplishments. That makes the text very mysterious, obscure, and vague. However, when those individual accounts are intertwined, the text becomes more comprehensible, understandable, and clear. Thus, you get a better view of the scriptures. When you discover for yourself that Clarified Gospels Intertwined is "a blue sky partially obscured by white clouds" in comparison to the other endeavors of intertwining the Gospels that you have read, you will be looking forward to Clarified Gospels Intertwined, Expounded, which will be published at a later date, for it will be "a fully exposed rainbow," as it will be fully expounded, in italics, with the many notes, lessons, and comments that are incorporated into the Gospels portion of the Clarified New Testament, Expounded from which it will be intertwined.
I must have been no more than fifteen or sixteen years old when I first chanced upon Winesburg, Ohio. Gripped by these stories and sketches of Sherwood Anderson's small-town "grotesques," I felt that he was opening for me new depths of experience, touching upon half-buried truths which nothing in my young life had prepared me for. A New York City boy who never saw the crops grow or spent time in the small towns that lay sprinkled across America, I found myself overwhelmed by the scenes of wasted life, wasted love-was this the "real" America?-that Anderson sketched in Winesburg. In those days only one other book seemed to offer so powerful a revelation, and that was Thomas Hardy's Jude the Obscure.
A unique look at the meaning of the taste for wine in Britain, from the establishment of a Commonwealth in 1649 to the Commercial Treaty between Britain and France in 1860 - this book provides an extraordinary window into the politics and culture of England and Scotland just as they were becoming the powerful British state.
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