I’ve been browsing through a book on London. In it, there is a horizon-level, river view of the bridge showing a series of buildings rising from it. It is basically it’s own town.
I’d love to see such a sight in the modern era. Someone should recreate it, or something similar. Portland, Oregon or my hometown to the south, Salem, would be perfect, spanning the Willamette.
Before the concept of nullification in America, there was Mr. Coke.
“How long soever it hath continued, if it be against reason, it is of no force in law.”
— Edward Coke
I signed up to get a daily history email from the folks at the magazine Christianity Today.
March 25 is an important date for me. (It’s my birthday.) So, I like to read about it, that particular day, such as who share a birthday with me.
Well, then I learned that King James died on that day in 1625, only to realize that it is probably a mistake. Wikipedia and the Encyclopedia Britannica put his death date as March 27.
I was typing away, nearly ready to publish when I discovered this discrepancy.
|Three hundred and ninety-two years ago, King James I of England died — on March 25, 1625. Twenty-one years previously, in 1604 at the Hampton Court Conference, he had authorized the translation project that produced the King James translation (KJV) of the Bible.
An Anglican priest has been fired as chaplain to Queen Elizabeth because he voiced an objection to a verse from the Koran being read during an Anglican church service.
The verse in question denies Jesus is the Son of God.
The House of Windsor, with their globalist agendas and climate change fanaticism, are increasingly disappointing.