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Christians and Bibles
Author: Georg Kühlewind,Michael Lipson
ISBN: 158420057X
Subcategory: Bible Study & Reference
Pages 160 pages
Publisher Lindisfarne Books (June 1, 2008)
Language English
Category: Christians and Bibles
Rating: 4.8
Votes: 795
ePUB size: 1621 kb
FB2 size: 1226 kb
DJVU size: 1558 kb
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eBook Wilt Thou Be Made Whole?: Healing in the Gospels download

by Georg Kühlewind,Michael Lipson


Ships from and sold by awesomebooksusa. Setting aside his early interest in music and psychology, he pursued a successful professional career as a physical chemist. Meanwhile, he continued to deepen his spiritual practice and insights.

Georg Kuhlewind (Translation), Michael Lipson (Translator). In this way, Kuhlewind shows us how to approach a deeper understanding of the healing process itself and begin to heal ourselves. In the process, we come to understand the Gospels and ourselves in a new wa. .

In this way, Kühlewind shows us how to approach a deeper understanding of the healing process itself and begin to heal ourselves. In the process, we come to understand the Gospels and ourselves in a new way.

Georg Kühlewind, birth name György Székely (March 6, 1924 – January 15, 2006) was a Hungarian philosopher, writer . He was the author of numerous books. Wilt Thou Be Made Whole? - Healing in the Gospels 2008.

Setting aside his early interest in music and psychology, he pursued a successful professional career as a physical chemist.

Walmart 9781584200574.

Wilt Thou Be Made Whole? - Healing in the Gospels 2008. Profile at Steiner Books. Funding for US. ov and content contributors is made possible from the . Congress, E-Government Act of 2002. Founding board members of the General Anthroposophical Society. World Heritage Encyclopedia is a registered trademark of the World Public Library Association, a non-profit organization.

Healing in the Gospels. How can we awaken this power in ourselves? "Wilt thou be made whole?" is the question Jesus addressed to the paralyzed man who had waited in vain for years at the Pool of Bethesda.

That healing can begin immediately.

Wilt Thou Be Made Whole? Bookmarks. The Gospel of John recounts the story of a certain man who had endured a debilitating infirmity for 38 years. When Jesus saw him lie, and knew that he had been now a long time in that case, he saith unto him, Wilt thou be made whole? The impotent man responded that no one was around to help him when he needed it most. Jesus saith unto him, Rise, take up thy bed, and walk. That healing can begin immediately. Will we be made whole? I testify that Jesus Christ paid the price so that we can be made whole. But we must choose to take that healing medicine He offers.

Translated and introduced by Michael Lipson, P. Translated and introduced by Michael Lipson, P. Lindisfarne Books, 2008 ISBN: 9781584200574.

And immediately the man was made whole, and took up his bed, and walked: and on the . Afterward Jesus findeth him in the temple, and said unto him, Behold, thou art made whole: sin no more, lest a worse thing come unto thee.

And immediately the man was made whole, and took up his bed, and walked: and on the same day was the sabbath. The Jews therefore said unto him that was cured, It is the sabbath day: it is not lawful for thee to carry thy bed. He answered them, He that made me whole, the same said unto me, Take up thy bed, and walk. The man departed, and told the Jews that it was Jesus, which had made him whole. And therefore did the Jews persecute Jesus, and sought to slay him, because he had done these things on the sabbath day.

What is the power that Jesus calls to awaken in us? What does it mean to be healthy and whole? How can we open ourselves so that the healing power can heal what is sick? How can we awaken this power in ourselves? “Wilt thou be made whole?” is the question Jesus addressed to the paralyzed man who had waited in vain for years at the Pool of Bethesda. Not really answering, he replies that he has no one to carry him down when the angel stirs the waters. “Take up your bed and walk,” Jesus tells him, and the man was made whole and walked. What passed between them? What communion or communication took place in the interval between the paralyzed man’s “excuse” and Jesus’ injunction? What did the man receive through Jesus’ words? Georg Kühlewind shows how meditation can bring us closer to that event. Beginning with a meditation-based account of the embodied psycho-spiritual human being, Kühlewind describes the preconditions and possibilities of healing in the Gospels. He goes on to discuss in depth and detail, through meditations, Christ’s various psychological and physical healings. The unique quality of this book is that Kühlewind utilizes the healings in the Gospels as themes for meditation―spiritual exercises that can bring us to a more intimate understanding of Christ’s healing power. In this way, Kühlewind shows us how to approach a deeper understanding of the healing process itself and begin to heal ourselves. In the process, we come to understand the Gospels and ourselves in a new way.