S2-E10 God is in the Details
(To Listen, visit the links at the end of this post)
Kym and Vickie discuss Season 2, Episode 10, God is in the Details
If you are a first time watcher, we suggest that you watch the episode BEFORE listening to this pod cast.
Links to items discussed in this episode:
Barbara Eve Harris as Reverend Harper:
Barbara Eve Harris was born in Trinidad and Tobago of Jamaican parents, and moved to Canada at the age of 6 with her family. Raised and educated in Ottawa, the national capital, she graduated from the University of Ottawa with a B.A. (concentration in Theatre and Philosophy).
Teryl Rothery as Diane Lancaster:
A Vancouver, British Columbia, native, Teryl Rothery always knew she wanted to be an entertainer. She began her career as a dancer at age thirteen when she performed in her first musical, “Bye Bye Birdie”.
Tower of Babel:
According to the story, a united humanity in the generations following the Great Flood, speaking a single language and migrating eastward, comes to the land of Shinar. There they agree to build a city and a tower tall enough to reach heaven. God, observing their city and tower, confounds their speech so that they can no longer understand each other, and scatters them around the world.
An event in Jesus’ life in which his appearance was radiantly transformed. The transfiguration is recorded in each of the Synoptic Gospels ( Matt 17:1-9 ; Mark 9:2-10 ; Luke 9:28-36 ) and in 2 Peter 1:16-21.
The 10 Plagues:
Unfortunately Pharaoh didn’t let the Hebrews go free and Egypt suffered extreme devastation because of the 10 plagues. There was not much left in Egypt after the plagues and the parting of the Red Sea. The Egyptians had lost their army, crops, cattle and even their firstborn sons. Note: the 10 plagues can be found in the Bible from Exodus 7:14 to Exodus 12:36.
Title Play Off:
God is in the detail – Idiom
The idiom, “God is in the detail” has been attributed to a number of different individuals, most notably to German-born architect Ludwig Mies van der Rohe (1886–1969) by The New York Times in Mies’s 1969 obituary; however, it is generally accepted not to have originated with him
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