Tag Archives: Christian

Christian ASMR – Christmas ASMR – Soft Spoken Bible Reading Luke 4-6

Views:503|Rating:4.83|View Time:20:29Minutes|Likes:29|Dislikes:1
This soft spoken Christian ASMR video with Bible reading of the book of Luke is the 2nd in a Christmas ASMR series. This ASMR video is Luke 4-6. I hope you enjoy and have a Merry Christmas!

Watch the rest of the Book of Luke Bible Reading Playlist here:

You can give it a thumbs up if you like it, add it to your favorites, and put it in your ASMR playlist for future listening. Please comment and let me know what you think!

Playlists you might love:

ASMR Bible Reading ➤

Christian ASMR ➤

ASMR Progressive Muscle Relaxation ➤

Guided Christian Meditation and Prayer ➤

What is ASMR? Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) is a euphoric experience characterized by a static-like or tingling sensation on the skin that typically begins on the scalp and moves down the back of the neck and upper spine, precipitating relaxation. People use ASMR videos to feel these tingles, to help relax, to sleep, to help with anxiety, depression, and to fall asleep. Common triggers of ASMR include up close personal attention, whispering, soft spoken videos, tapping, scratching or brushing the microphone, or roleplays. Common roleplay videos include ones where the ASMRtist sets the video in a spa, medical office with a doctor, or performs reiki or massage or anything where the male or female is touching the viewer’s favce or head. Watch videos on YouTube to find out what triggers work best for you. Read more about ASMR here:

We Are Killed All The Day Long – Alexander Whyte Christian Audio Books

Views:221|Rating:5.00|View Time:19:12Minutes|Likes:16|Dislikes:0
We Are Killed All The Day Long – Alexander Whyte Christian Audio Books

▶️After subscribing, click on NOTIFICATION BELL to be notified of new uploads.

▶️Follow me on no-censorship GAB:
▶️Follow me on
▶️Battle for God and His Truth:
▶️My WordPress blog:

Puritan Reformed Audiobooks playlist:

Reflections on the diary of Thomas Shepard.

Alexander Whyte (January 13, 1836 – January 6, 1921) was a Scottish divine. He was born at Kirriemuir in Forfarshire and educated at the University of Aberdeen and at New College, Edinburgh. He entered the ministry of the Free Church of Scotland and after serving as colleague in Free St John’s, Glasgow (1866-1870), removed to Edinburgh as colleague and successor to Dr RS Candlish at Free St Georges.

Born in the small Angus town of Kirriemuir, Whyte was educated at Aberdeen University and the Free Church College in Edinburgh. After four years as assistant minister at Free St. John’s, Glasgow (1866-1870), he became colleague and successor to the famous R. S. Candlish at Free St. George’s, Edinburgh. His appearance in the pulpit was as arresting and impressive as the preaching itself, which attracted people of every class and kind. A deep appreciation of God’s grace to save sinners gave him rare passion and power. A dramatic quality captivated his congregations with its depth of spiritual fervor. “To know Dr. Whyte”, said J. M. Barrie, himself a native of Kirriemuir, “was to know what the Covenanters were like in their most splendid hours.”

In the month after Dr. Candlish died (1873), Whyte welcomed to Edinburgh two unknown American evangelists, Dwight L. Moody and Ira D. Sankey, and warmly supported both their meetings and the follow-up work. Such was the attendance at his own Tuesday prayer meeting that it had to move from the hall into the church itself. His addresses to men on personal morality were unusually forthright, and some were “shaken to the foundations of their being”.

Whyte also had a breadth of culture (he lectured on Dante and corresponded with Newman) not often found in evangelicals of his day. In 1909 he became principal of New College, a post he held until three years before his death. He was moderator of his church’s general assembly in 1898, and he wrote much, but it is as a preacher that he will always be remembered.

Please watch: “A Call to Separation – A. W. Pink Christian Audio Books / Don’t be Unequally Yoked / Be Ye Separate”


Fairy Tales by Hans Christian Andersen, Arthur Rackham. Signed Limited Edition, 1932.

Views:1305|Rating:5.00|View Time:3:16Minutes|Likes:17|Dislikes:0
Fairy Tales by Hans Christian Andersen, Arthur Rackham. Signed Limited Edition, 1932. London: George G. Harrap & Co., Ltd. 1932.

You can view our first edition of Fairy Tales on our UK site here:
Or alternatively on our U.S. site here:

Presented by Pom Harrington, owner of Peter Harrington Rare Books – &

Quarto (263 × 194 mm). Deluxe binding of green full morocco by Sangorski and Sutcliffe, spine lettered and panelled in gilt, sides bordered in gilt with large gilt devices at corners designed by Rackham, marbled endpapers, top edge gilt, others uncut. In the original card slipcase with printed label numbered by hand “9”. Frontispiece and 11 full page plates by Arthur Rackham printed in full colour, with captioned tissue guards; uncoloured illustrations in text, of which 9 are full page; title page in black and brown. Spine even faded as often with this shade of green, else a fine copy.

Signed limited edition, special issue. The book is signed on the limitation page by Rackham and opposite is a humorous original ink and watercolour image, “An Old Wife’s Tale”, signed in full by the artist and dated 1932. This is one of the nine special copies commissioned by Harrap, with the deluxe leather binding and an original watercolour, of which eight were for sale. The publisher has added a manuscript note to that effect on the limitation page. The entire edition was limited to 525 copies, of which 500 were for sale. Each of the nine watercolours depicts a different scene. Describing his artistic method for these “specials”, Rackham pointed out that, “my little sketches must inevitably be of a light hearted or joking nature… They have to be spontaneous and free handed. The nature of the paper is such that there can be no preparatory drawing and no alterations”.

Fairy Tales by Hans Christian Andersen, Arthur Rackham. –

Puritan Jeremiah Burroughs – The Rare Jewel of Christian Contentment (Christian audio book)

Views:8474|Rating:4.91|View Time:3:22:22Minutes|Likes:112|Dislikes:2
A large video collection of classic hymns, contemporary Praise and Worship songs, and the works (audio books, devotional readings, and sermons) of men greatly used of God, such as: Charles Spurgeon, Jonathan Edwards, A.W. Tozer, A.W. Pink, John Owen, Oswald Chambers, Andrew Murray, E.M. Bounds, John Bunyan, George Whitefield, and many more, covering topics on many aspects of the Christian life. May your time spent here be blessed.

Puritan Jeremiah Burroughs – The Rare Jewel of Christian Contentment

0:00:00:00 Chapter 1 – Christian Contentment Described
1:00:30:00 Chapter 2 – The Mystery of Contentment
1:36:08:00 Chapter 3 – The Mystery of Contentment, Continued
2:16:58:00 Chapter 4 – The Mystery of Contentment, Concluded
2:42:53:00 Chapter 5 – How Christ Teaches Contentment

“Though I cannot know what your afflictions are, yet I know what your mercies are, and I know they are so great that I am sure there can be no afflictions in this world as great as the mercies you have. If it were only this mercy, that you have this day of grace and salvation continued to you: it is a greater mercy than any affliction. Set any affliction beside this mercy and see which would weigh heaviest; this is certainly greater than any affliction. That you have the day of grace and salvation, that you are not now in hell, this is a greater mercy. That you have the sound of the Gospel still in your ears, that you have the use of your reason: this is a greater mercy than your afflictions.” – Jeremiah Burroughs

Jeremiah Burroughs (sometimes Burroughes; c. 1600 – London, November 13, 1646) was an English Congregationalist and a well-known Puritan preacher.

Burroughs studied at Emmanuel College, Cambridge, and was graduated M.A. in 1624,[1] but left the university because of non-conformity. He was assistant to Edmund Calamy at Bury St. Edmunds, and in 1631 became rector of Tivetshall, Norfolk. He was suspended for non-conformity in 1636 and soon afterward deprived, he went to Rotterdam (1637) and became “teacher” of the English church there. He returned to England in 1641 and served as preacher at Stepney and Cripplegate, London. He was a member of the Westminster Assembly and one of the few who opposed the Presbyterian majority. While one of the most distinguished of the English Independents, he was one of the most moderate, acting consistently in accordance with the motto on his study door (in Latin and Greek): “Opinionum varietas et opinantium unitas non sunt ασυστατα” (“Difference of belief and unity of believers are not inconsistent”).

Please watch: “A Call to Separation – A. W. Pink Christian Audio Books / Don’t be Unequally Yoked / Be Ye Separate”