Singing should always be a joyous activity. The “Ministry of Choir” is one means by which joy is expressed through singing. When singing during celebration of the Mass, we are reminded of the saying “one who sings prays twice.” The members of each choir at HolyGhost Catholic Church seek to celebrate the liturgy in a manner that promotes participation by all with joy and reverence. The following excerpt from “Musicam Sacram, Instruction on Music in the Liturgy” (Sacred Congregation of Rites, March 5, 1967) is helpful in understanding the importance of liturgical music and the care that should be shown in preparing music for liturgical celebrations:
HolyGhost like most parishes relies on fundraising activities to supplement the regular income needed to keep the ship afloat. Our Men’s Club, Women’s Club, Jamboree Committee and “Game On” Committee have all done great jobs to make this happen. Unfortunately, in this “Covid19 Year” none of this has been possible since late winter / early spring.
It has been quite inspiring for me to see the outpouring of so many at St. Stan’s and HolyGhost during recent weeks bringing gifts for many of our elderly and shutins and the Stephen Center and Bethlehem House. Thanks are in order as well to the volunteers in our St. Vincent de Paul groups who coordinated the entire effort. It brought out the true spirit of Christmas.
commandments, and assist to bring forth my work, according to my commandments, and you shall be blessed.” (D&C 6:9.) The same instruction was given to Joseph and Hyrum a little later (May, 1829) in the same words. (See D&C 11:9.) The instruction was repeated a third time about a year later (March, 1830) to Martin Harris (through a revelation given to him through the Prophet Joseph). In this revelation, after instructing Martin as to his missionary work which was to be prosecuted diligently and “with all humility, trusting in me, reviling not against revilers,” the Lord added: “And of tenets thou shalt not talk, but thou shalt declare repentance and faith on the Savior, and remission of sins by baptism, and by fire, yea, even the HolyGhost.” (D&C 19:30, 31.)
I believe in God, the Father almighty, Maker of heaven and earth, and in Je- sus Christ his only Son our Lord, who was conceived by the HolyGhost, born of the Virgin Mary, suffered under Pontius Pilate, was crucified, dead, and buried; he descended into hell; the third day he rose again from the dead; he ascended into heaven, and sitteth on the right hand of God the Father Al- mighty; from thence he shall come to judge the quick and the dead. I believe in the HolyGhost; the holy catholic church; the communion of saints; the for- giveness of sins; the resurrection of the body; and the life everlasting. Amen. Offering Our Gifts
I believe in God the Father Almighty, Maker of heaven and earth, and in Jesus Christ his only Son our Lord; who was conceived by the HolyGhost, born of the Virgin Mary, suffered under Pontius Pilate, was crucified, dead, and buried; he descended into hell; the third day he rose again from the dead; he ascended into heaven, and sitteth on the right hand of God the Father Almighty; from thence he shall come to judge the quick and the dead. I believe in the HolyGhost; the holy catholic church; the communion of saints; the forgiveness of sins; the resurrection of the body; and the life everlasting. Amen.
115 How many in here is sick and afflicted? Let’s see your hands go up, if you can. Put your hands up, that wants God to heal you. Wonderful. All right. Now, this good old-fashioned salvation of God is brought to us by the baptism of the HolyGhost. In that baptism of the HolyGhost, the HolyGhost is none other but the Spirit of the Lord Jesus Christ, who came down on the day of Pentecost to dwell with us, and in us, till the end of the world. And if He’s still the same HolyGhost that fell on Pentecost, and He’s got the same power tonight that He did on Pentecost. . . . We wouldn’t think our God got weak in two thousand years when He’s going to live with us through eternity.
completely] and if not, God knows it can convert me… Glory! The second night of prayer I saw a vision. I saw myself standing alone and had a dry roll of paper in my mouth trying to swallow it. Looking up towards the heavens, there appeared a man at my side. I turned my eyes at once, then I awoke, and the interpretation came. God had me swallowing the whole book and If I did not, turn my eyes to anyone but God and Him only, He would baptize me. I said yes to Him, and at once in the morning when I arose, I could hear a voice saying, I see… I got a place at the altar and began to thank God. After that, I said Lord if I could only baptize myself, I would do so; for I wanted the baptism so bad that I did not know what to do. I said, Lord, you will have to do the work for me; so, I turned it over into His hands…” Then, I began to seek for the baptism of the HolyGhost according to Acts 2:44 which readeth thus: ‘Then they that gladly received His word were baptized,’ Then I saw that I had a right to be glad and not sad. The enemy [devil] said to me, there may be something wrong with you. Then a voice spoke to me saying, if there is anything wrong [with] you, Christ will find it and take it away and will marry you… Some said, ‘Let us sing,’ I arose and the first song that came to me was ‘He brought me out of the miry clay.’ The Spirit came upon the saints and upon me…Then I gave up for the Lord to have His way within me. So there came a wave of glory into me and all of my being was filled with the glory of the Lord. So, when He had gotten me straight on my feet, there came a light which enveloped my entire being above the
He now dwells in the Church, not merely in the bodies of individual believers, which are the temples of the HOLYGHOST, but in "the Church, which is His body." As we read in Ephesians 2:20-22, "Jesus Christ Himself being the chief corner stone; in whom all the building fitly framed together groweth unto an holy temple in the Lord: in whom ye also are builded together for an habitation of God through the Spirit."
That dove, who had been saved from destruction by Noah, has become the symbol of destruction. In the next line, the phrase "man-bearing" introduces a complex double meaning. It refers to the idea of the virgin, with the HolyGhost traditionally represented as a dove, man-bearing, the bringer of Christ, man- God. This idea introduces a series of sexual images with psycho- analytic suggestions, finally identifying the image of the dove with "Juan aflame". The phrase brings back associations with the flames of the HolyGhost and the fire of the aircraft. In this way, the Biblical reference is related to an act of rape, while counterpointing the religious and Freudian implications of the dove-symbol. 14 Eliot, starting from the same point as Dylan
The aim of this article is to provide an answer to the aforementioned issues. We will discuss the Curci-Ferrari gauge. For explicit calculations, we will restrict ourselves to the Landau gauge for SU(2). The presented general arguments are however neither depending on the choice of the gauge parameter, nor on the value of N . The paper is organized as follows. In section 2, we show that it is possible to introduce a set of external sources for the ghost operators, according to the LCO method, and this without spoiling the N O invariance. Employing the algebraic renormalization technique [31, 32], it can then be checked that the proposed action can be renormalized. In section 3, the effective potential for the ghost condensates is evalu- ated. By contruction, this effective potential, incorporating the BCS as well as the Overhauser channel, is finite up to any order and obeys a homogeneous renormalization group equation. Next, in section 4, we pay attention to the dynamical symmetry breaking of the N O algebra due to the ghost condensates. Because of the SL(2, R) invariance of the presented framework,
observed in the incisional biopsy specimen (Figure 3). But many areas also showed mural proliferation of epithelial islands resembling that of the lining (Figure 4). Evidence of calcification and dysplastic dentinoid formation was seen in the connective tissue adjacent to the epithelial islands. The calcified mass, upon decalcification, showed dentinoid with entrapped pulp-tissue-like structures (Figure 5). Numerous odontogenic epithelial islands were seen adjacent to the calcified mass and showed evidence of ghost cell formation and ghost cell calcification (Figure 6). The calcified mass resembled a complex composite odontome. Based on the lin- ing, the evidence of mural proliferation in multiple areas and the odontome, a final diagnosis of CCOT associated with an odontome was made. The post-operative course was unevent- ful (Figure 7). An orthopantomogram was obtained 6 months later and showed evidence of new bone formation (Figure 8). The patient is currently under regular follow-up.
We believe that an analysis of dynamics (i.e. kinetics in addition to kinematics) must be used to redefine gaits and to provide a more complete characterization of a walk and run (Blickhan, 1989a; Cavagna et al. 1977; Full, 1989). For example a stiff-legged walk is characterized by exchange of potential and kinetic energy as observed in a pendulum. During running, kinetic and potential energy fluctuate in phase as the body bounces on springy legs (Blickhan, 1989a,b; Cavagna et al. 1977). Blickhan and Full (1987) were the first to report that pendulum and bouncing gaits are not restricted to mammalian morphologies. Eight-legged ghost crabs use a pendulum-like energy-exchange mechanism at low speeds. Exchange between kinetic and potential energy can reach 55%. Crab dynamics clearly shows a transition from walking to running as does mammalian dynamics (Blickhan and Full, 1987). Ghost crab running is characterized by bouncing mechanics where kinetic and potential energy fluctuate in phase. Using this definition, Blickhan and Full (1987) showed that ghost crabs used a slow run which contains no aerial phases. In addition to identifying a slow running gait in ghost crabs, Blickhan and Full (1987) also described fast runs. As crabs switch from a slow to a fast run, they show a distinct change in the dependence of stride frequency on speed. Stride frequency increases linearly with speed during a slow run but becomes independent of speed during a fast run. Crabs increase speed during fast running by taking longer strides. It is well known that when mammals switch from a trot to a gallop, there is a distinct change in the dependence of stride frequency on speed. Stride frequency increases linearly with speed during a trot and becomes independent of speed during a gallop (Heglund et al. 1974; Heglund and Taylor, 1988). This pattern is not just qualitatively similar to that of ghost crabs: the transition in ghost crabs from a slow to a fast run occurs at exactly the speed and frequency predicted for a change from a trot to a gallop in mammals of similar mass, such as the mouse (Blickhan and Full, 1987).
Another Harris novel has already been made into a successful movie. This was, significantly, The Ghost. Its non-fictional background was the election night in London in May of 1997, when Robert Harris, at the time crack political commentator of The Sunday Times, was the lone journalist at the side of the triumphant Tony Blair at Labour party headquarters as results poured in. Within a decade of that victory, Harris, the former insider reporter who was by then a best-selling author, had become disenchanted, particularly after the Prime Minister supported the US invasion of Iraq. In The Ghost, written at lightning speed in less than six months, Harris unleashed bolts of wrath, Jove-like, against a thinly disguised Blair. The narrator of the novel is a ghost writer who has been summoned to mist-wrapped Cape Cod (get it?) to write what is meant to be a best- selling autobiography of a British Prime Minister, who otherwise risks becoming a ghost because newly out of power. Admitted into the retired PM’s inner circle, the narrator first discovers that his predecessor as ghost writer died under mysterious circumstances, thus becoming a ghost. Then he realizes that his subject is a cad, and finally takes on board that he himself is at risk of becoming the ghost of a ghost writer.
W ALKING is everywhere. It is becoming increasingly central to contemporary cul- tural practice and critical theory. According to Thoreau’s much-revered 1861 essay, walking is a sacred activity, the etymology of the word ‘saunter’ tracked down to the medieval pilgrims and alms-seekers who were headed for the ‘Sainte- Terre’ or Holy Land. This is readily taken up by current environmental theorists of walking such as Frederic Gros in his Philosophy of Walking (2014), Rebecca Solnit in her more physically- grounded Wanderlust: A History (2014) or Robert MacFarlane in The Old Ways (2013), where the ‘enabling’ environmental politics of walking is a recurrent theme. Thanks to classic works of urban cultural theory from Walter Benjamin to Henri Lefevre, Michel De Certeau and Guy Debord, walking in the city is regularly now seen as key to the psychological and political sur- vival of the modern and postmodern subject. The Baudelairean flâneur enjoyed a primarily aes- thetic response to the newly-configured city space of the Paris of the Second Empire, otherwise increasingly determined by profit and work. Neither entrapped office worker nor distracted con- sumer, modernist and postmodern pedestrians express acts of cultural knowledge, empower- ment and resistance, asserting their fragile subjectivity and cultural agency against the increas- ing threats of the surrounding environment, whether physical, economic, cultural or political. The surrealism of Breton and the situationist dérive turn this into radical cultural practice.
The number of degrees of freedom is: 2 for the ghost face normal, plus 1 for each ghost face distance; plus 2 for each vertex. For example, object in the left hand drawing, which has 16 vertices, would have 38 degrees of freedom. In principle, a significant further reduction in the number of degrees of freedom can be obtained in this case by noting that all of the faces on the parallel planes are co-oriented rectangles, but this is not an essential feature of the category. It is doubtful whether or not there are enough objects in this category to make it worth detecting. However, it is an obvious extension of the previous category. Since the method for identifying these objects is a subset of that used in Section IIIH, it might be preferable to combine the two categories.