But most Christian marriages themselves are unholy unions for which it is better not to marry (Matthew ) as evident by abortion, adultery, divorce and battle. Christians should be joined with other Christians for such purposes. Taking the whole of Paulinan theology not just that which you need to rob and steal from the body of believers. listen, about salvation, if you die one day, where will you go? Many Jews are now Messianic Jews (meaning that they have accepted Christ as the Messiah).I’ve brought my children to shul over the years much as possible, and tried my best to foster in them the desire to embrace and continue their involvement in the Jewish faith, but has it all been for naught?I want all the future generations of my line, grandchildren, great-grandchildren, etc., whether I live to see them or not (I’m 55 and in good health overall) to live as Jews and continue the faith on down my line. ” It’s one of my favorite stories from the brilliant mind of Theodor Geisel (aka Dr.After you create your account, you'll be able to customize options and access all our 15,000 new posts/day with fewer ads.Juliet Bravo, I'm in the same situation - only my husband is a little slower to want to convert. Still, he helped me put the mezuzot up and observes the Jewish holidays with me as much as he can.However, I just can’t accept the fact that he isn’t Jewish.
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Also, my wife doesn’t care that this boy isn’t Jewish; in fact, I seem to be the only one in either my wife’s family or mine who opposes this relationship or that it could result in marriage, God forbid a billion times over. I love my daughter very much and I want a relationship with her, but I don’t know what to say or do to make her understand how important it is for her to marry within the Jewish faith.
I am a regular Sabbath and holiday shul-goer, and we do at least try to observe in the house, although my wife does it mostly in deference to me.
I am an American-born girl, and the first to defend my Americanism in an argument; yet so strong are family ties, and the memory of a happy thirteen-month sojourn in the a few years ago, that I frequently find myself trying to see things from the Nazis' point of view and to had excuses for the things they do—to the dismay of our liberal-minded friends and the hurt confusion of my husband.
He had known other girls and, as I was twenty-five before we married, I had had my share of other men's attention.