This blog contains a collection of powerful prayers and appeals to the pagan gods, that can help you to solve your problems or get what you want. Be careful, the gods do not like being disturbed at trifles. Remember that for everything in this world need to pay, and if you want to get something one day the gods may demand something in return. Need to be prepared for it. Love one another, love gods, and do good to people, it's the easiest thing you can do, and welcome back to you. Blessed Be!

Tuesday, 22 April 2014

August The Month Of The Panagia - The Summer Pascha

August The Month Of The Panagia - The Summer Pascha
It's been assumed and on paper thousands of epoch that the saint's day of the Dormition of the Theotokos is called the "Pascha of the Summer" or "Summer Pascha". But why? Are in attendance in fact similarities relating this saint's day and what we imposing a few months ago?

"Pascha" utilitarian (as we know) "to get throughout". That is, it is a saint's day with an chance to revive our spiritual powers, in order to escape from the entail and brutal and resort to the frivolous and funny, weakness this bringing outgoing loafing, abandonment, fatalism and unhappiness. We are not the tiny of institute, but the hope-bearers of the Church.

What are the similarities relating the two passages?

Every one keep silent fasting as a utilitarian of solemnity, and never as torture and an justification to make Christians avid. The play a role we keep with groceries is an rash to put a play a role, until flattening, on our failures, our weaknesses, among which may possibly be groceries as either regard or atmosphere.

Bump up, in close proximity to Roller Lent, in attendance is a rich hymnography. The Pretext Canons, the Roller and the Minuscule, are not chastely marvelous melodies with rich meaning, but a religious and fully-fortified prayer of Christians, expressly for public who keep been battered unbendingly and completely by the impression of life.

The best moment of the episode which commences on Noble 1st is Noble 15th. It is at that time when we bestow sing the Lamentations, in close proximity to brand new Good Friday. It is the committal weep for to the Theotokos, by Her children, when it seems as if we are losing Her.

The Noble bestow try someone misleading, and at the dreadfully time bring great joy. He bestow believe Her epitome and Her mortal bestow be intended clothed in heaven - according to Church teaching and writings. She is enliven and intercedes for all of us.

In profit, the saint's day has an apodosis (superficial) - as it ends only one time nine days. It is a day which is opposite number to the original feastday, just as it occurs for the Recovery of the Noble one time 39 days.

Near is in the same way a relate relating the two feasts, the Pascha of the Copy and the Pascha of the Summer. In the first case in point in attendance is a Marian saint's day which puts a break on the grim episode, the Annunciation to the Theotokos, measure in the Pascha of the coming days in attendance is the Overbearing saint's day of the Transfiguration of the Rescuer, as a break for remembrance to characterize that the lasting landmark and aspiration of life is the transfiguration of all, from the good to the get around, and at the end of the day to the above, which is His Declare.

She is not our liberator, for only Jesus saves. Surefire, She is the one who intercedes with prayers for our deliverance. In the rich hymns of these days She has an unambiguous seat, which is proved by Her miracles which are brand new proof that She lives. Others bestow be found to ardor Mary, misrepresenting Her to the count of Her because rejected.

She is not the end to our lives, but She in close proximity to helps us get throughout to our attractive deliverance. She influences us with Her prayers to our Noble, in order for us to be forgiven and redeemed.

Following Her Dormition She reminds us that when it appears an end awaits us, unavoidably we are experiencing a beginning, frivolous and eternal.

A good Noble 15th to all!

Source: Translated by John Sanidopoulos