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» » Peculiar People
Peculiar People e-book

Author:

Richard Soule

Language:

English

Category:

Spirituality

Subcategory:

Worship & Devotion

ePub size:

1318 kb

Other formats:

docx lrf mobi mbr

Rating:

4.9

Publisher:

Xulon Press (January 30, 2003)

Pages:

596

ISBN:

1591603897

Peculiar People e-book

by Richard Soule


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Peculiar People (9781591603894) by Richard Soule. Title: Peculiar People By: Richard Soule Format: Paperback Number of Pages: 596 Vendor: Xulon Press Publication Date: 2003. Dimensions: . 5 X . 0 (inches) Weight: 2 pounds 4 ounces ISBN: 1591603897 ISBN-13: 9781591603894 Stock No: WW03897. ▲. Author: Richard Soule Located in: Hockessin, DE Submitted: May 08, 2003. Tell us a little about yourself. 53 years old, married to my wife for 29 years, two daughters (one recently married), the other heading to college this fall.

The Peculiar People were a Christian movement that was originally an offshoot of the Wesleyan denomination, founded in 1838 in Rochford, Essex, by James Banyard, a farm-worker's son born in 1800. They derive their name from a phrase found in both the Old Testament and the New Testament of the King James Bible, in Deuteronomy and 1 Peter.

Richard Coyle (born 27 February 1972) is an English actor. Coyle was born in Sheffield, England. Coyle is the second youngest of five sons. Their father was a builder. He began his acting career after a stint working on a ferry entertaining passengers, where he was told by a theatre director that he had a talent and should pursue it further.

Peculiar People : Aquila and Prisca. Book by Soule, Richard.

See actions taken by the people who manage and post content. Bertie Carvel and Richard Coyle will lead the cast of Ink by James Graham in the West End following a sell out season at the Almeida Theatre.

Coyle was born in Sheffield, England to Irish/Italian parents. See actions taken by the people who manage and post content. Page created – 11 June 2012. Book Now! The critically acclaimed Ink, which has just played a sell-out season at the Almeida will transfer to the Duke Of York's Theatre from 9 September - 6 January 2018

Rodney Clapp in his book A Peculiar People brought to the forefront of my mind the reality that the church is more than a mere spiritual, ethereal, individual entity, but more a corporate, physical, and political culture of its own. He essentially made me aware of the cultural spectacles.

Rodney Clapp in his book A Peculiar People brought to the forefront of my mind the reality that the church is more than a mere spiritual, ethereal, individual entity, but more a corporate, physical, and political culture of its own. He essentially made me aware of the cultural spectacles through which I had been unconsciously viewing what I thought the church was in total.

The adventure that began with Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children and continued in Hollow City comes to a thrilling conclusion with Library of Souls

The adventure that began with Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children and continued in Hollow City comes to a thrilling conclusion with Library of Souls. As the story opens, sixteen-year-old Jacob discovers a powerful new ability, and soon he’s diving through history to rescue his peculiar companions from a heavily guarded fortress. Accompanying Jacob on his journey are Emma Bloom, a girl with fire at her fingertips, and Addison MacHenry, a dog with a nose for sniffing out lost children

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Book by Soule, Richard
Dainris
As one studies the history of the early Christian church recorded in the New Testament, several names become familiar. Two of these names are Aquila and Priscilla, the married couple that worked along side the apostle Paul. Richard Soule cleverly writes a historical fiction novel with this couple at the forefront. Spanning from A.D. 28 to A.D. 78, Soule brings the early Christian movement alive in truly a unique way.
Archeologist Tess Swift illegally swipes an ancient scroll with the hopes of selling it to the highest bidder. Once she unravels the scroll, her life becomes intertwined with the contents of the scroll. Aquila and Priscilla have carefully recorded their experiences. Readers will become so emersed in the rich historical storyline you almost forget that you are reading this along with Tess. While fictional, Soule sticks very close to details such as the visitation of the Holy Spirit (Acts 2), Paul's Damascus road experience and his work with Gentiles, the persecutions, the great fire in Rome, etc. Expect to meet Peter, John, Timothy, and host of other names mentioned in the book of Acts.
Some of the interesting highlights are how Aquila and Priscilla come together as a couple. There love is truly an example for all married couples! It is also a great joy to see how the early Christians banded together to worship and support one another.
Soule pulls Tess away from the scroll from time to time. Each time Tess examines her life --- past and present --- the written lives of the individuals included in the scroll influence her in ways she never imagined. The last portion of this book is very emotional as horrible persecutions are witnessed via the pages of this book and at the same time a young woman draws closer to Christ.
The experience from reading this book will definitely remain with you long after the last page has been read. Soule encourages us all to stretch our imaginations and read the bible with new eyes. These people were REAL, even more importantly the God they served and worshipped is REAL and LIVES today!
--- reviewed by Tyora Moody for Christian Bookshelf
Brol
Indiana Jones gets a new female counterpart, but young archaeologist Tess Swift is lucky she didn't try to steal the Ark of the Covenant from the first Indy movie. Tess is spiritually disconnected from just about everything---family, husband, relationships, God---except for a mysterious recurring dream about discovering an ancient scroll. The dream never included any advice for Tess to steal the relic...or did it? tess gets more than she bargained for when she discovers a history of the early Christian Church and the unforgettable love story of Christ's disciples, Aquila and Prisca. Prisca's destiny intertwines with Tess's in Richard Soule's plausible, inventive finale. Soule's work will undoubtedly provoke thought, debate, and soul-searching.
Charyoll
A story-within-a-story, Peculiar People weaves the tale of a modern-day archaeologist with the story of the 1st century church. Tess Swift is an archaeologist who finds a scroll while participating in a dig in Ephesus. She has plans to use it for monetary gain, but wants to translate it first. Thus we are introduced to Prisca (also known as Priscilla) and Aquila. Never have I been so drawn into the lives of characters as when I read this book. I felt like I really was there with the early Christians. There were many moments in the book that moved me to tears. We get to know Priscilla and Aquila, along with other Christians of their time... as does Tess. She becomes as involved in their story as those of us reading, and through "meeting" these people, her life is changed.

One of my favorite books. I re-read this one at least once a year.
ChallengeMine
Because I am a fellow author with the same publisher, I was drawn to this book for that reason. Also, I have visions of writing a sequel to my own novel, which is on the life of Jesus. That sequel will, like Peculiar People, involve the story of the early church. I took my time with Richard Soule's large book and enjoyed it. As other reviewers have noted, this is like two books in one. This modern story of a young archaeologist, an unbeliever, but with a "calling" on her life, uncovers the ancient story that recounts the beginning of the Church of Jesus Christ. In places, I was so moved that I shed tears. The book is quite long--the opposite of what publishers are looking for these days. Christian publishers say busy people want little books, quick reads. I don't think quick reads are usually good reads. You get what you pay for -- and, I believe, our investment of time works the same way. What a shame people are too busy to read literature with depth! Richard Soule's story certainly won me over, and I was happy to give it the time it deserves. I think he did good job, considering the book didn't have the benefit of a professional, seasoned book editor. That's all that was lacking, and not by much. There are phrases and pieces that probably should have been changed. But, in general, I was truly captured by this book. The insightful ideas presented about the challenges the early Church faced, and the believable characterizations of Peter, Paul, Timothy, Aquila and Pricilla, and others, are still memorable for me. (I finished the book weeks ago.) My takeaway from Peculiar People has stayed with me. That's a sign of a good read. The Jewish culture of the first Church, and its struggles,confusion, plus the persecution the believers faced, has been dramatically and accurately described. I felt as though I was there and am thankful to this author for his obedience to the Holy Spirit, which certainly inspired him in this endeavor. Richard Soule is a wonderful storyteller.

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