11 17 18, PASTEUR ROSINY DERONETTE, AT MAUDZA JOSUE ANNUAL CONCERT, SATURDAY NOVEMBER 17, 2018



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SATURDAY NOVEMBER 17, 2018
Maudza Josue annual concert
First Baptiste church of Orlando
4701 Lenox Blvd Florida 32811

Mother Cabrini Aerial Video, El Paso



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I got a Blade Chroma Aerial Camera Drone and got right to work taking some beautiful footage of our new Church at Mother Cabrini Parish in El Paso. I can see so many possibilities with this magnificent piece of technology. I can hardly wait to get some shots of the next Club event or Car Show!

New Orleans Jazz Funeral March



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Jazz funeral is a common name for a funeral tradition with music which developed in New Orleans, Louisiana.

The term “jazz funeral” was long in use by observers from elsewhere, but was generally disdained as inappropriate by most New Orleans musicians and practitioners of the tradition.
The preferred description was “funeral with music”; while jazz was part of the music played, it was not the primary focus of the ceremony. This reluctance to use the term faded significantly in the final 15 years or so of the 20th century among the younger generation of New Orleans brass band musicians more familiar with the post-Dirty Dozen Brass Band and Soul Rebels Brass Band funk influenced style than the older traditional New Orleans jazz.

The tradition blends strong European and African cultural influences. Louisiana’s colonial past gave it a tradition of military style brass bands which were called on for many occasions, including playing funeral processions. This was combined with African spiritual practices, specifically the Yoruba tribe of Nigeria and other parts of West Africa.
Jazz funerals are also heavily influenced by early twentieth century African American Protestant and Catholic churches, black brass bands, and the Haitian Voudoo’s idea of celebrating after death in order to please the spirits who protect the dead.
Another group that has influenced jazz funerals is the Mardi Gras Indians The tradition was widespread among New Orleanians across ethnic boundaries at the start of the 20th century. As the common brass band music became wilder in the years before World War I, some white New Orleanians considered the hot music disrespectful, and such musical funerals became rare among the city’s white citizens. After the 1960s, it gradually started being practised across ethnic and religious boundaries. Most commonly such musical funerals are done for individuals who are musicians themselves, connected to the music industry, or members of various social aid and pleasure clubs or Carnival krewes who make a point of arranging for such funerals for members. Although the majority of jazz funerals are for African American musicians there has been a new trend in which jazz funerals are given to young people who have died.

The organizers of the funeral arrange for hiring the band as part of the services. When a respected fellow musician or prominent member of the community dies, some additional musicians may also play in the procession as a sign of their esteem for the deceased.

A typical jazz funeral begins with a march by the family, friends, and a brass band from the home, funeral home or church to the cemetery. Throughout the march, the band plays somber dirges and hymns. A change in the tenor of the ceremony takes place, after either the deceased is entombed, or the hearse leaves the procession and members of the procession say their final goodbye and they “cut the body loose”. After this the music becomes more upbeat, often starting with a hymn or spiritual number played in a swinging fashion, then going into popular hot tunes. There is raucous music and cathartic dancing where onlookers join in to celebrate the life of the deceased. Those who follow the band just to enjoy the music are called the second line, and their style of dancing, in which they walk and sometimes twirl a parasol or handkerchief in the air, is called second lining.

Some typical pieces often played at jazz funerals are the slow, and sober song “Nearer My God to Thee” and such spirituals as “Just a Closer Walk With Thee”. The later more upbeat tunes frequently include “When the Saints Go Marching In” and “Didn’t He Ramble”.

Sister Hilda Logan’s Testimony at Tucson Tabernacle



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at Tucson Tabernacle (Oct 30, 2011) – Sister Hilda Logan of The Full Gospel Church on the San Carlos Apache Reservation (Pastor Kevin Cassadore) telling of her healing and encounter with Brother Branham when he visited the San Carlos Indian reservation in 1955.

Rodney Beaulieu spends a Sunday saying “VOTE TRUMP” from the pulpit



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Rodney preaches “VOTE TRUMP” from the pulpit instead of the word of God. Not one verse the whole time. He has removed comments on this posting on his channel (as he has many times before and not just this channel’s comments, as he has falsely reported). Rodney says he’s going to take this video down after the election on his channel, but it will remain here ALWAYS.

Incidentally, if Rodney’s church receives taxable donations (i.e. has a 501c3 ) in accordance with a law abiding red blooded pledge of allegiance swearing American as he purports to be, he is in violation of the tax law by endorsing a candidate from the pulpit (just an FYI to think about).

ROMANS 13:1-5

1 Let every soul be subject unto the higher powers. For there is no power but of God: the powers that be are ordained of God.

2 Whosoever therefore resisteth the power, resisteth the ordinance of God: and they that resist shall receive to themselves damnation.

3 For rulers are not a terror to good works, but to the evil. Wilt thou then not be afraid of the power? do that which is good, and thou shalt have praise of the same:

4 For he is the minister of God to thee for good. But if thou do that which is evil, be afraid; for he beareth not the sword in vain: for he is the minister of God, a revenger to execute wrath upon him that doeth evil.

5 Wherefore ye must needs be subject, not only for wrath, but also for conscience sake.

2016 WIDU Anniversary Week | Oct. 1-8 in Fayetteville, NC



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2016 WIDU Anniversary Week.. October 1-8 in Fayetteville, NC | Kirk Franklin, Donnie McClurkin, Erica Campbell, Tim Rogers, Lee Williams, Dorinda Clark-Cole, Anthony Brown, Marvin Winans, Lisa Knowles & More… www.widuanniversary.com