A collection of apologetic and encouraging notes for Christians in need of some power-boosts from time to time.

Some carols endure beyond the volume of work from prolific poets, such as Cecil Alexander's "Once in Royal David's City".
One would expect professional musicians to be the driving force behind famous songs, but this cannot be said for the words of a most recognizable and popular Christmas carol, "What Child Is This".
The Christian hymn "Let All Mortal Flesh Keep Silence" is among some of our oldest Christmas songs. Itââ'¬â"¢s based on a portion of the Liturgy of St. James, a customary repertoire ...
During this season at MBC, we devote the month of December to singing Christmas hymns and carols. "O Come, O Come, Emanuel" is a favorite, whose history reaches back to Apostolic times.
Babylon's king Nebuchadnezzar (604-562 BC) "walked in the palace of the kingdom of Babylon ... and said, Is not this great Babylon, that I have built for the house of the kingdom by the might of my power, and for the honour of my majesty?"
With a thousand of his lords in attendance at the feast, Belshazzar, king of Babylon, dusted off the golden goblets that his predecessor Nebuchadnezzar plundered from God's temple in Jerusalem.
Few Biblical archaeology discoveries stirred as much excitement as the Tel Dan inscription - writing on a 9th century B.C. stone slab (or stela) that furnished historical evidence of King David from the Bible.
For those who don't think the Bible's mention of specific names and lineages are important, think again.
There are times in archaeology's history of incredible finds that God inserts His own sense of irony.
5 years ago, in 1947 at Bethlehem, two Bedouin shepherds walked into Kando's cobbler shop with four rolls of parchment in hand.