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Life is short, and it can be as easily wasted as lived to the full. In these fast and superficial times, Os Guinness calls us to consequential living by “seizing the day.” In strong contrast to both Eastern and secularist views of time, he reorients our very notion of history, not as cyclical nor as meaningless, but as linear and purposeful. In the Judeo-Christian tradition, time and history are meaningful, and human beings have agency to live with freedom and consequence in partnership with God. Thus we can seek to serve God’s purpose for our generation, read the times, and discern our call for this moment in history.
Very rarely in the Bible does God command someone to “Stay.” He opens a door, and then he invites us to walk through it—into the unknown. And how we choose to respond will ultimately determine the life we will lead and the person we will become.
Not showing up right? View this email in your browser. 2017, Issue No. 20, May 19 Data | LongReads | LifeHacks | Startups | UPG Stories | Futures |…