Church of Christ may refer to: One of several New Testament designations for local groups of people following the teachings of Jesus Christ. The entire body of Christians throughout the world, regardless of denomination or tradition, i.e. the Christian Church. The Churches of ChristThe Churches of Christ in Europe The Orthodox Church or the Roman Catholic Church Restoration Movement groups originating in Scotland and the United States Mainstream Churches of Christ, not to be confused with Latter Day Saints who are referred to as "the Mormon church" Churches of Christ Mainstream Churches of Christ; these congregations support orphanages, disaster relief funds, Christian colleges, Christian camps and foreign missions, food banks, school supplies for students or schools in need, medical missions among other things as approved by each local body of elders The Churches of Christ, an identifiable subgroup within the Churches of Christ which opposes congregational support of institutions. Christian churches and churches of Christ Christian Church Non-US groups Churches of Christ in Australia Evangelical Christian Church in Canada Churches of Christ in Europe Other related groups Christian Connection Christadelphians Churches of Christ in Christian Union Church of Christ - the original Latter Day Saint church founded by Joseph Smith in 1830.
Pure Church of Christ - First schismatic sect in the Latter Day Saint movement, this denomination was organized in 1831 in Kirtland, Ohio, by Wycam Clark and Northrop Sweet. Church of Christ - A schismatic sect organized in 1836 by Ezra Booth in Kirtland, Ohio. Church of Christ, an extinct Latter Day Saint denomination organized in 1837 by Warren Parrish in Kirtland, Ohio. Church of Christ, an extinct Latter Day Saint denomination organized in the Late 1830s by William Chubby. Church of Christ, an extinct Latter Day Saint denomination organized in 1842 by Hiram Page, one of the Eight Witnesses to the Book of Mormon's golden plates. Church of Christ - This denomination, founded by Lyman Wight in 1844, split from the Church of Christ at the death of Joseph Smith. Church of Christ - Informally referred to as "Hedrickites", this denomination is headquartered in Independence, Missouri. On what is known as the Temple Lot, it was founded by Granville Hedrick in July 1863. Church of Christ - Informally referred to as the "Fettingites", after its founder Otto Fetting, this denomination is split from the Church of Christ in 1929.
Church of Christ with the Elijah Message, which broke away from the Temple Lot church in 1929 Church of Christ - This denomination split from the Church of Christ in the late 1930s under the leadership of A. C. DeWolf. Church of Christ at Halley's Bluff, which broke away from the Temple Lot church in 1932 Church of Christ - Founded by Pauline Hancock, this denomination is split from the Church of Christ in 1946. Church of Christ - A denomination, founded in 1847 and reformed 1871, based on the claims of David Whitmer, one of the Three Witnesses to the Book of Mormon. Church of Christ - A denomination founded in 1848 by James C. Brewster and Hazen Aldrich. Latter Day Church of Christ, a Mormon fundamentalist denomination based in Utah Church of Christ - Also known as "Lion of God Ministry". Clark broke from the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in November 1985. Church of Christ - This denomination, founded by Howard Leighton-Floyd and H. H. Burt in 1965, split from the Church of Christ With the Elijah Message.
Churches of Christ, autonomous congregations using the name "church of Christ" that have no historical connection to the Restoration Movement Church of Christ, Instrumental known as the Kelleyites, a Baptist denomination in Arkansas Church of Christ, Scientist known as Christian Science Church of Christ in Congo, the administrative and spiritual union of denominations in the Democratic Republic of the Congo Church of Christ in Thailand, the largest Protestant Church in Thailand. Iglesia ni Cristo, an independent church originating in the Philippines United Church of Christ in the Philippines, the largest Protestant group in the Philippines United Church of Christ – Congregational in the Marshall Islands, the largest religious group in the Marshall Islands United Church of Christ, a mainline Protestant denomination in the United States amalgamated from four congregationalist groups in 1957 In Denmark: Church of Christ, a church in the Vesterbro district of CopenhagenIn the United Kingdom: Sheffield Church of Christ, EnglandIn the United States: Church of Christ, listed on the NRHP in Arkansas and associated with the Churches of Christ.
Church of Christ, listed on the NRHP in Illinois Church of Christ, listed on the NRHP in Massachusetts Church of Christ, Massachusetts, listed on the NRHP in Massachusetts Church of Christ in LaRoche Township, South Dakota, listed on the NRHP in South Dakota. Church of Jesus Christ First Church of Christ Churches of God General Conference
George "Comanche Boy" Tahdooahnippah is an American professional boxer in the Super Middleweight division and is the former World Boxing Council Continental America's middleweight and Native American Boxing Council Super Middleweight Champion. He works as an environment and Diabetes specialist. Tahdooahnippah is a member of the Comanche Nation and is Choctaw, he won the honor as a Cadet Greco-Roman All-American. He represented Oklahoma as an "Oklahoma All Star" and toured Japan before receiving a full wrestling scholarship to Delaware State University. At the age of 23, he became an amateur kickboxer, he was the runner-up at the 2002 "Sansho-Kickboxing World Championships". He participated in the Original Toughman competition, where he won the light heavyweight championship, he did not have his first professional boxing match until age 25. He teamed with manager Bobby Dobbs, as of 2011 was undefeated in his boxing career, he has worked with world class trainers such as David Vaughn. He trains at the Mad Man Boxing Gym in Elgin, OK.
On September 12, 2008, Tahdooahnippah defeated Jonathan Corn with a seventh round TKO to win the vacant Native American Boxing Council Super Middleweight Championship. Official website archived from the original. Professional boxing record for George Tahdooahnippah from BoxRec
The Twelve Ornaments are a group of ancient Chinese symbols and designs that are considered auspicious. They were employed in the decoration of textile fabrics in ancient China, which signified authority and power, were embroidered on vestments of state. According to the Book of Documents, the Twelve Ornaments were referred to by Emperor Shun, one of the legendary Three Sovereigns and Five Emperors, as being ancient in his time. Oral tradition holds that he lived sometime between 2294 and 2184 BCE. According to the book, the emperor wished for the symbols to be used on official robes of the state. “I wish,” said the Emperor, “to see the emblematic figures of the ancients: the moon, the stars, the mountain, the dragon, the flowery fowl, which are depicted on the upper garment. Only the emperor had the right to wear the complete set if twelve emblems painted or embroidered on his ropes if ceremony; the twelve ornaments featured in the Twelve Symbols national emblem of China, the state emblem from 1913-1928.
The portrait of the Wanli Emperor in his mianfu features all twelve ornaments: the sun with the three-legged crow the moon with the moon rabbit in it, pounding the elixir of life the three stars, which could be the Fu Lu Shou stars, which symbolise happiness and longevity the sacred mountains, which symbolize stability and tranquility the dragon, symbol of adaptability and strength the pheasant, however the phoenix, symbol of peace and refinementThe dragon and phoenix represent the natural world. In yin and yang terminology, a dragon is the phoenix a female yin. Therefore, the emperor was identified as the dragon, while the empress was the phoenix; this was reflected in the robes they wore. Two cups, which are a sacrificial utensil, sometimes feature patterns containing each a tiger and a monkey, symbolize faithfulness and respect a spray of pondweed or algae, a symbol of brightness and purity fire, which symbolises brightness. Grains of rice, which symbolise nourishment and the country's agriculture, but wealth an axe, symbol of courage and resolution, but executive justice.
The figure 亞 underneath the axe represents two animals with their backside together. This symbolises the capability to make a clear distinction between wrong. Ashtamangala, the eight Buddhist treasures Bagua, the eight Taoist symbols The twelve symbols of sovereignty in Powerhouse Museum http://www.nationsonline.org/oneworld/Chinese_Customs/symbols_of_sovereignty.htm
Wakefield is a working-class and middle-class section of the northern borough of the Bronx in New York City. It is bounded by the city's border with Westchester County to the north, East 222nd Street to the south, the Bronx River Parkway to the west. Wakefield is the northernmost neighborhood in New York City; the neighborhood is part of Bronx Community District 12 and its ZIP Codes are 10466 and 10470. Wakefield is patrolled by the 47th Precinct of the New York City Police Department. Wakefield, like the rest of the Bronx, was once forested and became farmland. With the expansion of railroad transportation via the arrival of the New York and Harlem Railroad circa 1840, the area experienced moderate development before the borough was merged with New York County as a result of the state legislature's decision to amalgamate the four original boroughs to form New York City. Prior to this merger and the Bronx were politically part of Westchester County; the current Wakefield station of the Metro-North Railroad's Harlem Line was on the site of a village called Washingtonville, incorporated into Wakefield when it became a village on August 8, 1889.
Wakefield was named after the Virginia plantation. Neighboring Mount Vernon, in Westchester County, is named for the plantation where Washington lived for most of his adulthood. Wakefield was home to large Irish American and Italian-American populations. During the 1980s, these communities were replaced with large Caribbean and Guyanese populations, which now compose 72.3% of the neighborhood's total population. 19.6% of the population is Hispanic. Many residents are descended from the Caribbean and Guyanese immigrants; the 2010 United States Census reported a population of 67,813 residents in the surrounding area, while the 2000 United States Census reported a total of 68,787 residents. Wakefield and Eastchester are patrolled by the 47th Precinct of the NYPD, located at 4111 Laconia Avenue; the 47th Precinct ranked 35th safest out of 69 patrol areas for per-capita crime in 2010. The 47th Precinct has a lower crime rate than in the 1990s, with crimes across all categories having decreased by 70.0% between 1990 and 2018.
The precinct saw 5 murders, 44 rapes, 337 robberies, 726 felony assaults, 294 burglaries, 520 grand larcenies, 205 grand larcenies auto in 2018. Wakefield has seen a rise in gangs and gang-related violence from neighboring Edenwald The high school drop-out rate is higher than the city average, but lower than central Bronx neighborhoods. Many households in the area are headed by a single mother. Wakefield is served by the New York City Fire Department's Engine Co. 63/Ladder Co. 39/Battalion 15, located at 755 East 233rd Street. Wakefield is located within two ZIP Codes. Most of the neighborhood is located in 10466, but certain areas around East 241st Street and White Plains Road are part of 10470; the United States Postal Service operates the Wakefield Station post office at 4165 White Plains Road. The neighborhood is home to the prominent all-male Catholic secondary school Mount Saint Michael Academy, which serves 1,100 students from grades 7-12; the all-female St. Barnabas High School is located further west in Woodlawn and serves many students from Wakefield as well.
The New York Public Library's Wakefield branch is located at 4100 Lowerre Place. The branch contains collections in its basement and first floor; the following MTA Regional Bus Operations bus routes serve Wakefield: Bx8: to Locust Point Bx16: to Eastchester or Norwood – 205th Street Bx31: to Woodlawn or Westchester Square Bx39: to Soundview and Clasons Point, Bronx BxM11: Express bus to Midtown Manhattan BL25: to Yonkers Wakefield is served by the following Bee-Line Bus System routes to Westchester County, New York: BL26: to Bronxville BL40: to White Plains and Valhalla BL41: Limited Stops to White Plains and Valhalla BL42: to New Rochelle BL43x: Express to Valhalla The following New York City Subway stations serve Wakefield: Wakefield–241st Street Nereid Avenue 233rd Street 225th Street The Metro-North Railroad stops at Wakefield station, served by the Harlem Line. Several scenes from the 1970 film Love Story starring Ryan O'Neal and Ali MacGraw were filmed on East 233rd Street, East 238th Street, Barnes Avenue, all located within the neighborhood.
The Redeemer Evangelical Lutheran Church located at 4360 Boyd Avenue is featured in the film. Many internal and external bar scenes from the second season of the Showtime network's drama series Billions were filmed at the longtime neighborhood bar Cullen's Tavern, located at 4340 White Plains Road. Scenes for The Sopranos prequel film, The Many Saints of Newark were filmed in Wakefield and neighboring Edenwald in May 2019. Lloyd Barnes – Jamaican music producer Darcel Clark – current Bronx District Attorney Rocco B. Commisso – founder and CEO of Mediacom and notable philanthropist Desus Nice – comedian and TV personality Silvio DiSalvatore – independent filmmaker and reality television personality Funkmaster Flex – hip hop DJ, rapper and producer Ramarley Graham – police-brutality victim
Sakoli is a town, a tehsil and a Nagarpalika in Bhandara district in the Indian state of Maharashtra. It is connected with NH-53 and NH-353C. Sakoli is located at 21.08N,79.98E. It has an average elevation of 233 metres, it is located on Mumbai - Kolkata National Highway 6. Sakoli is well surrounded by lake and hills. Two to three km from the city'Chulbhand' river flows. The'Gondumari Palace' is just 10 km away from the city, it is of historical importance due to the presence of Zamindari kingdom—memorials of them can still be found today. Two important tourist points, viz. Nagzira National Park and Navegaon Bandh Bird Sanctuary are close to the city, making it as visitors' the only convenient place. Sakoli is well connected to the minor cities; this city lie along National Highway 6 connects Mumbai and Kolkata. Other cities like Gondia, Chandrapur etc. are well-connected through roads and/or rails. Gondia Junction and Nagpur Junction are the nearest major Railway Stations from the city. Other railways station of importance is Saundad.
Nearest Airport is Nagpur International Airport The town has good education facilities ranging from Kindergarten to University degrees. This city has several schools, One Government Polytechnic college, Many other degree colleges including, B. Pharm, B. A, M. A, B. Sc, M. SC, B-com, M-com, D. Ed, D. Pharm, Physical Educational Institute, Nursing Institutes, etc. Sakoli is well known in the Bhandara District for the quality education. People of many religions can be found at Sakoli. Few temples of Lord Durga, Lord Ganesha, Buddha Vihar, mosque can be found in the city; the religious festivals, such as—to name few, Gudi Padva, Bouddha-pournima, Rama Navami, Hanuman Jayanti, Dr. Ambedkar Jayanti and Kartiki Ekadashis, Poda, Ganesh Chaturthi, Durga Puja, Saraswati Puja, Dasara, Holi, Ramzan Id and Bakr-Id, few fairs are observed
Quiring Township is a township in Beltrami County, United States. The population was 85 as of the 2000 census. According to the United States Census Bureau, the township has a total area of 23.9 square miles, of which 23.9 square miles is land and 0.04 square miles is water. Quiring at 47.882457°N 94.699697°W / 47.882457. As of the census of 2000, there were 85 people, 34 households, 24 families residing in the township; the population density was 3.6 people per square mile. There were 42 housing units at an average density of 1.8/sq mi. The racial makeup of the township was 83.53% White, 7.06% African American, 2.35% Native American, 7.06% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.35% of the population. There were 34 households out of which 26.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 55.9% were married couples living together, 2.9% had a female householder with no husband present, 29.4% were non-families. 29.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 17.6% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.50 and the average family size was 2.96. In the township the population was spread out with 25.9% under the age of 18, 10.6% from 18 to 24, 24.7% from 25 to 44, 18.8% from 45 to 64, 20.0% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females, there were 97.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 103.2 males. The median income for a household in the township was $19,167, the median income for a family was $25,250. Males had a median income of $13,750 versus $14,167 for females; the per capita income for the township was $9,218. There were 8.7% of families and 18.3% of the population living below the poverty line, including 16.7% of under eighteens and 8.7% of those over 64. United States National Atlas United States Census Bureau 2007 TIGER/Line Shapefiles United States Board on Geographic Names