Release on 2018-04-11 | by Ellen Gould Harmon White
Author: Ellen Gould Harmon White
Pubpsher: TEACH Services, Inc.
These notebook leaflets--which were first published in the 1920's--printed to make available to ministers and gospel workers choice materials that are found in the Ellen G. White manuscript and letter files. The series is composed of four groups of leaflets:CHRISTIAN EXPERIENCE--which has 16 chapters covering many of the experiences which Christians go through in this life.THE CHURCH--containing eight chapters on doctrines and the Scriptures.EDUCATION--six chapters such as home training and church school.METHODS--thirteen chapters showing how to present truth and using medical missionary work.
Ancient Israel under the Exodus movement was a type of modern Israel under the Advent movement. Modern spiritual Egypt and Babylon, symbolic of darkness and confusion, is being led through the wilderness of sin to the heavenly Canaan land.
Release on 2015-02-06 | by Lewis H. Siegelbaum,Leslie Page Moch
Repertoires and Regimes of Migration in Russia's Twentieth Century
Author: Lewis H. Siegelbaum,Leslie Page Moch
Pubpsher: Cornell University Press
Whether voluntary or coerced, hopeful or desperate, people moved in unprecedented numbers across Russia’s vast territory during the twentieth century. Broad Is My Native Land is the first history of late imperial, Soviet, and post-Soviet Russia through the lens of migration. Lewis H. Siegelbaum and Leslie Page Moch tell the stories of Russians on the move, capturing the rich variety of their experiences by distinguishing among categories of migrants—settlers, seasonal workers, migrants to the city, career and military migrants, evacuees and refugees, deportees, and itinerants. So vast and diverse was Russian political space that in their journeys, migrants often crossed multiple cultural, linguistic, and administrative borders. By comparing the institutions and experiences of migration across the century and placing Russia in an international context, Siegelbaum and Moch have made a magisterial contribution to both the history of Russia and the study of global migration. The authors draw on three kinds of sources: letters to authorities (typically appeals for assistance); the myriad forms employed in communication about the provision of transportation, food, accommodation, and employment for migrants; and interviews with and memoirs by people who moved or were moved, often under the most harrowing of circumstances. Taken together, these sources reveal the complex relationship between the regimes of state control that sought to regulate internal movement and the tactical repertoires employed by the migrants themselves in their often successful attempts to manipulate, resist, and survive these official directives.