"The Harbinger opens with the appearance of a man burdened with a message he has received from a mysterious figure called The Prophet. The Prophet has given him nine seals, each containing a message about America's future ... As the story unfolds, each revelation becomes a piece in a greater puzzle -- the ramifications of which will even alter the course of world history."--Publisher's website.
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Answers to the questions that people are asking about The Harbinger From its initial release, The Harbinger by Jonathan Cahn has become a national phenomenon, hailed by readers, pastors, and American leaders alike and described as ?amazing,” ?stunning,” and ?mind-blowing.” The Harbinger reveals an ancient biblical mystery and the danger of judgment America faces as it departs ever further from God. But with such popularity comes inevitable questions and discussion. In The Truth About ?The Harbinger,” Jose Bernal investigates the facts behind this New York Times best-selling book to reveal: · The biblical foundation and truth behind The Harbinger's message · Common misperceptions about what The Harbinger is and is not saying · How some critics have sought to redefine its narrative · How the prophetic patterns described are actually coming to pass With a strong biblical foundation, in-depth analysis of each point and issue, and a look at the book's phenomenon and impact, including the lives changed by its message, The Truth About ?The Harbinger” will encourage you to pray for America and stand for the truth.
A companion to "The Harbinger" answers questions raised by the text and delves into the mysteries it reveals, in a work that can be used for individual study, Bible studies and small groups, and congregational teaching.
This is the first comprehensive scholarly account of the journal that was the official organ of Associationism and Fourierism in America in the 1840s, as well as a major forum for Transcendentalist writers. The author traces the journal's history, examines its handling of important contemporary social, political, and economic questions, evaluates its literary and musical criticism, and considers The Harbinger's role in the reform-minded Associationist and Transcendentalist movements.
Gronti the Giant is lonely and misunderstood. Even for a Giant, Gronti is rather large, so the other children tease him mercilessly. Every night while Gronti sleeps, a flaming mist arises from the ground, seeking its vessel to inhabit and control. One fateful night, Gronti can resist the evil mist no longer. The fiery fog enters through Gronti's mouth and settles in his body, fueling its sinister plans and making Gronti's revenge a reality. Now that the destructive presence dwells inside Gronti, he becomes the bully. His first order of business is to rid the land of Menzoo of its current ruler, King Stanley, and usurp the throne. Once this vile deed is done, King Gronti amasses an army of misfits that he calls his 'black knights.' He orders them to travel to the Nipsa Mountains and bring him the loathsome trolls. They will exact revenge on the people of Menzoo for him. Meanwhile, Dorong, a young man with a special purpose, has been chosen by Benta the Magus, to save Menzoo from their vile new king. Although hesitant, Dorong embraces his responsibility and sets out on his quest to destroy King Gronti. He embarks on his journey alone, but along the way he encounters several interesting creatures—Yoko, the newt who was once a girl, the magical Habbub, Cap'n Toby and his crew, and a slew of other beings. Dorong's guardian, Gabo, joins him at the Sea of Phlin. Will Dorong, The Harbinger, defeat King Gronti and save the land of Menzoo?
North American law has been transformed in ways unimaginable before 9/11. Laws now authorize and courts have condoned indefinite detention without charge based on secret evidence, mass secret surveillance, and targeted killing of US citizens, suggesting a shift in the cultural currency of a liberal form of legality to authoritarian legality. The Harbinger Theory demonstrates that extreme measures have been consistently embraced in politics, scholarship, and public opinion, not in terms of a general fear of the greater threat that terrorism now poses, but a more specific belief that 9/11 was the harbinger of a new order of terror, giving rise to the likelihood of an attack on the same scale as 9/11 or greater in the near future, involving thousands of casualties and possibly weapons of mass destruction. It explains how the harbinger theory shapes debates about rights and security by virtue of rhetorical strategies on the part of political leaders and security experts, and in works of popular culture, in which the theory is often invoked as a self-evident truth, without the need for supporting evidence or authority. It also reveals how liberal advocates tend to be deferential to the theory, aiding its deeper entrenchment through the absence of a prominent public critique of it. In a unique overview of a range of skeptical evidence about the likelihood of mass terror involving WMD or conventional means, this book contends that a potentially more effective basis for reform advocacy is not to dismiss overstated threat claims as implausible or psychologically grounded, but to challenge the harbinger theory directly through the use of contrary evidence.
Jared Kopecek, M.D., grandson of a renowned psychiatrist-author-lecturer-teacher from the Midwest, begins his first year of Residency in Psychiatry at an institution in the Southwest. He is looking forward to settling down and marrying Stephanie, the love of his life. Jared is assigned to a chronic psychiatric ward, and immediately recognizes not all is well there. Over objections interposed by the hospital's hierarchy, he delves into long-guarded disparities which have kept patients imprisoned there. Bill, an amnestic young man, mysteriously appears on the steps of the hospital, and is assigned to Jared's ward. The young Dr. Kopecek attempts to learn his patient's identity, but is met with something medical school has not prepared him for. Bill speaks only in parables: "Call me what you will physician. I go by many names. It matters not what I am called, for I come to foretell what is to be in five score and two." Is all Bill foretells the product of a deranged mind, or is he a harbinger?
Step back in time with an enchanting heroine who will capture your heart and have you believing in destiny and serendipitous encounters. Peyton Miller is a disillusioned society wife and budding artist. While seeking solace through her painting, a mysterious crow leads her to a strange box hidden in the crumbled foundation of an abandoned cottage. The unusual artifacts inside the box sweep her into a maelstrom of terror that renders her unconscious. When she awakens, an elderly woman dressed in colonial garb seems mistake Peyton for the woman she claims is her grandchild, Rachel. Terrified and disoriented, Peyton reluctantly accompanies the woman to a puritanical home where she must assume the life of Rachel Landry, a woman married to a sea captain in Salem, Massachusetts. Peyton is somehow trapped in the 17th century, the year before the witch trials begin. Peyton struggles to adapt to her primitive surroundings and fights to prevent the persecution of innocent women in a village harboring a dark secret. As she becomes acclimated to her strange new life, she comes to understand why she had never been happy in the 21st century-the love of her life belongs to a distant past. Coleen D'Andrea's brilliant storytelling blends a modern-day woman's hopes and desires with New England lore. This tender and perfectly constructed debut novel will win your heart and have you reading well into the night.