A lovely dot to dot colouring book with 95 pages to work on.Images from Castles to ilgoos and kennels to shoe houses. Great book for young kids ages 3+. So what you waiting for kids go grab them pencils
Down the centuries, the laying on of hands has made a huge contribution to the fostering of the great evil of sacramentalism. While most of today's evangelical and Reformed churches have a low view of ordination coupled with the laying on of hands, nevertheless, sacramentalism is never far removed from the procedure - even in those churches. And as always, it is what people in the pew think - not what the theologians tell them to think. And, never forget, when we find sacramentalism, sacerdotalism is never far behind. This book is no ivory-tower study. Sacramentalism and a return to the Fathers is on the march, and in the most surprising of quarters. The laying on of hands, therefore, unless properly weighed in the balances according to Scripture, may yet mistakenly come to play a very important role in the churches in the not-too-distant future. It may yet assume its full sacramental - not to say, sacerdotal - dress even in some of today's most 'orthodox' of evangelical or Reformed churches. Already, where the rite is used, it is regarded as the pinnacle of the ordination service. Consequently, in this book, David Gay gets to grips with something which is far from trivial.
In recent years, the rapid pace of tall building construction has fostered a certain kind of placelessness, with many new tall buildings being built out of scale, context and place. By analyzing hundreds of tall buildings and by providing hundreds of visuals that inspire, stimulate, and engage, Understanding Tall Buildings: A Theory of Placemaking contends that well-designed tall buildings can rejuvenate cities, ignite economic activity, support social life and boost city pride. Although this book does not claim to possess all the solutions, it does propose specific tall building design guidelines that may help to promote placemaking. Through this work, it is the author's hope that ill-conceived developments will become less common in the future and that good placemaking will become the norm, not the exception. This book is a must read for students and practitioners working to create better tall buildings and better urban environments.