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Dez. 27.

Profeti


I kristne religioner er en profeti (hebræisk.: nava’′; græsk: profēteu′ō) et inspireret budskab; en åbenbaring eller en forkyndelse af Guds vilje og hensigt running waist band. En profeti kan være en inspireret moralsk belæring, en kundgørelse af en befaling eller dom fra Gud eller en forudsigelse af noget som vil indtræffe i fremtiden. Det græske ord profetia betyder at forklare en besked fra nogen best phone holder for running.

Den, der udtaler profetien, kaldes en profet. Profetier har ofte indeholdt advarsler til folket fra Gud om dom pga. ulydighed, som kun kan afværges hvis folket angrer waterproof electronic case. Somme tider har de også indeholdt velsignelser og løfter.

I Det Gamle Testamente findes mange profetier, bl.a. i Esajas‘ Bog, Jeremias‘ Bog, Ezekiels Bog, Daniels Bog og i de tolv små profeter. I Det Nye Testamente profeterer Johannes Døberen messias‘ komst, Jesus Kristus at Jerusalem ville blive ødelagt, og Apostlen Johannes profeterer at et nyt Jerusalem, nye himle, en nye jord skal komme.

Profetier kan forudsige personer som skal komme som Messias, eller udtrykke sig i apokalyptisk litteratur (som fx i Daniels Bog eller Johannes‘ Åbenbaring).

Da nogle under forhøret af Jesus tilhyllede ham, slog ham og sagde: „Profetér for os, Kristus. Hvem var det der slog dig?“ opfordrede de ikke Jesus til at forudsige noget, men til ved guddommelig åbenbaring at udpege hvem der havde slået ham. (Mt 26:67, 68; Lu 22:63, 64)


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Okt. 09.

Zbigniew Szydlo


Zbigniew A. Szydło (born 1949; also known as Andrew Szydlo) is a chemist, academic and teacher.

Szydlo was born in England to Polish parents, and attended Latymer Upper School, and then Imperial College London and University College London. He currently teaches – since September 1972 – chemistry at Highgate School in North London. He holds MSc, PhD, DIC, ACGI, and is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry, of which he is also a CChem.

An expert on the history of alchemy, Szydlo is the author of the standard work on the Polish alchemist, Michael Sendivogius. The thesis of his book „Water that does not wet hands“: The Alchemy of Michael Sendivogius, which argues that Sendivogius‘ role in the discovery of oxygen has not received proper attention, has won widespread acceptance within the academic community. He advanced this argument in a leading article for History Today, co-authored with Richard Brzezinski, entitled ‚A New Light on Alchemy‘. His work on seventeenth-century science is an ongoing project to which he hopes to devote further attention. In 2015 he published Schoolmaster’s Diary, a photo diary celebrating four decades of school life seen through his chemistry teacher’s lens.

He frequently gives public lectures in the United Kingdom on topics including the History of Chemistry. Recent performances at Cambridge University, Durham University, University College London, the Royal Institution, Cheltenham Science Festival and Hampton Court have received much acclaim: writing in the journal Chemistry & Industry on Szydlo’s performance at Cambridge, John Wilkins remarked that ‘Dr Szydlo exceeded all expectations; he raced through vast tracts of practical chemistry, history, alchemy, the discovery of oxygen, the internal combustion engine, and on occasion, introduced music too. His lecture was interspersed with flashes, bangs black football socks, colour changes, detonations and eruptions, keeping the 350-strong crowd on the edge of their seats throughout.’ This lively, multi-media approach characterises Szydlo’s performances, which include experiments drawn from a wide repertory, ranging from the chemistry of colour to pyrotechnics and high explosives. He has also appeared at several festivals as part of the team. He also lectures regularly at secondary schools throughout the United Kingdom, and has remarked that he often finds the audiences he addresses at under-privileged schools the most inspiring. These lectures are sometimes featured in the local press. Szydlo also regulalry gives talks for the wider community, including such institutions as the Stuart Low Trust, Haringey Council Cared for Children, and the Polish Scouting and Guiding Association. He has also been invited to give numerous lectures and demonstrations abroad, including in his native Poland (October 2015), Mauritius (February 2016) and Namibia (July 2016). Szydlo has the highest rank (Harcmistrz) in the Polish Scouting Association, and has regularly participated in its activities since 1965.

More recently, he has collaborated with Andrea Sella of University College London and the author Hugh Aldersey-Williams in ‚Elements‘, an exhibition at the Wellcome Collection, where he spoke about the Dutch alchemist Cornelius Drebbel, situating Drebbel in a broader scientific and historical context and illustrating the talk with lively experiments. Aldersey-Williams has worked with Szydlo before, both as a pupil at Highgate School, where he recalls Szydlo as ‚a man of many talents … always liable to whip out his gipsy violin mid-lesson‘, and in writing his recent book Periodic Tales, when he recruited Szydlo’s expertise in an attempt to recreate the experiment that discovered phosphorus.

Three of his recent lectures at the Royal Institution: Magic of Chemistry (23 April 2014), Blaze of Steel (17 February 2015) and Fireworks and Waterworks (17 February 2016) have been made available on YouTube. He is also featured in the Royal Society of Chemistry’s 175 Faces of Chemistry.

In recent years, he has appeared in six television serials: as a chemistry teacher in That’ll Teach ‚em (Channel 4, 2006) and Sorcerer’s Apprentice (CBBC, 2007); as a science historian in Absolute Zero (BBC4, 2007); as a chemist in Generals at War (National Geographic, 2009); in Big, Bigger, Biggest (Channel 5, 2009); and as „The Doc“ in Secrets of Everything (BBC3, 2012) waterproof electronic case.

Music is a passion, and he is an accomplished player of instruments including the violin, piano, bugle and accordion water bottle sleeve. So is photography, a field in which he has considerable expertise. He has exhibited his own photographs, and recently contributed a preface to a book of photographs published by the artist Stephane Graff. Other interests include Polish dancing, automobile engineering, meteorology, beekeeping, and mycology. Amongst his pupils, he is renowned for lessons which incorporate unusual and spectacular experiments, and for bursts of theatricality such as blowing fire, and cooling hot drinks with liquid nitrogen before tasting them. His lecture and television performances reflect his broad cultural interests and distinctive character.


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