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The people who insist that others share their hobbies eliminate most of the population, but worse, they don’t realize the damage they do to their patient partners. Journal even wrote about this years ago in an article called “The Plight of the Training Widow,” a term coined to describe the woman whose alpha husband works hard and plays hard, waking up at 5am and going to sleep at pm, leaving her effectively widowed.She may have a ring on her finger and a roof over her head.A remarkable feature of the Puritan Age was the choice of names expressing the sense of humiliation and consciousness of sin.There is no other explanation for the mentality of parents choosing names like Delilah, Tamar and Sapphira for their daughters.Many of them are among the immortals, with records imperishably enshrined for us in God’s biography of humanity. Their histories, the diversity of their fate, and the influence which the story of their lives has exerted on the World, make them unique.Why, one may wonder, do these women so far from us in time and so briefly described, live so vividly in the imagination?
Which is why there are dating sites to match up people based on being athletic or spiritual. Well, because anyone who puts her love of horses or his passion for skiing ahead of a relationship is likely to remain alone. ” That was clearly written by a single person who thought mutual hobbies were important.Many of my clients have passions: restoring houses, forming new businesses, traveling internationally.While such ventures are benign, when you consider how much time they take away from both meeting Mr.Further, the Jews of old attached special significance to their names, most of which had definite meanings, emphasized by the frequent occurrence of the phrase, “He shall be called.” William Camden (1551-1623), the English historian, in Remains Concerning Britain wrote—It seemeth to have been the manner, at the giving of names, to wish the children might perform and discharge their names as when Gunthram, King of the French, named Clotharious at the font, he said, Crescat puer et Lujus sit nominis executor—meaning, “Let the boy grow up and he will fulfill his name.”In early English history Bible names associated with personal traits and also dramatic incidents were chosen as font or baptismal names, as the lists of female names in Webster’s Dictionary reveal.
Thus Eve, because of her association with the creation of the world, along with its cognates, Eva and Evelyn, enjoyed widespread popularity as did several poetic names as Sarah, meaning, lady, princess, queen; Susanna, Lily; Hannah, grace; Miriam, bitterness or sorrow; Esther, star; Hagar, flight, etc.In these modern days when reason proudly rejects the Puritan faith, it is well to remember what we owe to the men and women whose Bible names bore witness to a consecration of life to what was best and noblest.