By Stuart Briscoe
A flowing circulate cuts its personal channel. ---Major W. Ian Thomas, founding father of Torchbearers overseas over the last sixty years, Stuart Briscoe's existence circulate has reduce a truly deep channel. millions of sermons preached. millions of airline miles flown. Seven continents visited. millions of church participants further and 8 church buildings planted. greater than 40 books authored. a life of touching his viewers with plainspoken, available Bible instructing. Now Briscoe seems to be again over his years to proportion his gathered knowledge, with the purpose that each existence matters---and everybody has an important half to play within the grand cosmic movement of the Spirit. With a name inbuilt the 20th century, Stuart Briscoe has a clean, brilliant message for twenty-first-century Christians. it's a imaginative and prescient of what one individual might be and do, what God can name a unmarried individual to complete in his identify. Flowing Streams is sage. it truly is poignant. it's Stuart Briscoe's legacy.
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With considerable trepidation, I reported to the university and met the team. Most of them seemed to be Cambridge students or graduates. All conversed knowledgeably in the cultured accents of the wealthy private schools they had attended, and all I wanted to do was disappear into a corner and not open my mouth to divulge in the rounded accents of my native north of England that I hadn’t studied theology, that I hadn’t even attended university, and that Millom Secondary School was my alma mater.
He then made enquiries for me, and before a couple of weeks had elapsed, I was busy studying economics, foreign trade, accountancy, and other related subjects. Ideally, I should have attended a local night school, but no suitable courses were being offered. The other alternative was to enroll in a correspondence course, which I did. The course required me to begin by filling out and submitting the first lesson. It turned out to be the last lesson as well. On reflection, I decided that doing the course that way was a waste of time, so I simply bought the textbooks and studied on my own.
My busy life was rudely interrupted one day when I received a letter from the British government — a summons to report for military duty. After exhaustive physical tests, I was pronounced A1 — I think that was rather good — and I was asked which ser vice I would like to join. To my shame, I must admit that I had no idea, but I saw a young man resplendent in a magnificent uniform, and I volunteered to join whatever he was in. And that’s how I became a Royal Marine! Captain May, my childhood friend and hero, was delighted to hear that I was about to join the British armed forces; my mother was less enthusiastic.