lørdag 29. april 2017

No. 1533: Jan Kåre Christensen - a Hans Nielsen Hauge 200 years after!

No. 1533:
Jan Kåre Christensen - a Hans Nielsen Hauge 200 years after!
A picture of me that goes through many ways through exactly what Hans Nielsen Hauge went through. But who will ultimately win? Whoever lives with and for God!
At the Lord there are exits, even from death, Salem 68 says wonderful!
Psalm 68. 21 God is our God for salvation, and with the Lord, the God of Israel, there are the endings of death.
Is convinced of one thing, I will come strengthened out of this just difficult situation! And Jan Aage Torp, will experience the opposite! Why? It always pays to go with God and not with the evil one!



Joel Barsjø
My deceased brother and prophet Joel Barsjø were also in fighting and fighting.
One day he was praying for God, and Hans Nielsen Hauge came to him in his woolen clothes.
Said to him, "Stand on brother, be well-behaved. I went through the same thing as you brother! "11 years in prison, and all other persecution, that was what Brother Hauge went through. Even though he was 120% innocent!
Heb. 13. 7 Remember your supervisors who have spoken the word of God to you! Pay attention to the end of their journey, and then follow their faith! 8 Jesus Christ is the same yesterday and today, even forever.
I feel in many ways like a Hans Nielsen Hauge in the sense that I have only kept the word of God. Live for what I have preached and experienced formidable resistance!
Now I have gone through the least of what Hauge went through, but anyway!
The struggle is the same that Satan does everything he can to stop both the message and the man.
Here are some facts about Hans Nielsen Hauge.
From Wikipedia:
Hans Nielsen Hauge (born April 3, 1771 in Rolvsøy, died March 29, 1824 in Kristiania), was a Norwegian playwright and industrialist.
He founded the Christian Movement Haugians, also called Hauges friends or readers, because they read a lot in both the Bible and other writings.
Life and deed
Hauge was a farmer from Hauge in Rolvsøy in Tune (now Fredrikstad). He grew up in a Christian home, as one of 10 siblings. In the home there was Luther's catechism and house postage, Pontopidan's explanation, and the writing of Lutheran pietists and prepietists, including Johann Arndt. April 5, 1796, 25 years old, he received his religious awakening. He was out in the field and plowed, he felt that "God's love visited him."
The house he lived in is one of the tourist attractions in Fredrikstad, and there is a big monument to him outside the house. In addition to the effort he made as a Christian personality, he was also a great businessman.
A moment after the breakthrough, he read in Danish translation a book about the conversion of the mystiker Johannes Tauler, which he considered so important that he later wished to spread a shortened version of it. "There has thus been a touch of recent medieval mysticism in his religious reading. The book about Tauler was his love too, because a protagonist in it is a layman who teaches and reprimands a priest and a scholar theologian, based on his own spiritual experiences, with great boldness, "writes church historian Einar Molland. Hauge soon started himself as a minister and in his preaching emphasized the personal relationship of God and a sober and active way of life.
In the years 1797 to 1804 he walked on his legs from place to place across large parts of the country, from Kristiansand to the south to Malangen in the north. In the farms where he got a living room, he helped in the daily work. In the evenings he gathered those who lived in the farm and neighboring farms to disdain.
This was not legal, since the Conventional Poster from 1741 forbade playmates to hold constructive meetings without the parish priest's approval. Hauge was repeatedly arrested, mostly ten times in seven years. In 1804 a large and comprehensive case was brought against him, and he was in prison until 1811 and had to pay a fine of 1000 riksdaler. After that he ended up with the travel business, but in 1813 he was sentenced to two years of slavery. The persecution led to further consolidation among his supporters. However, several of them learned that it was worth hearing from Hauges friends.
In the 18 years he was preacher and outside prison, he released 33 books. In addition, he launched people with trade and industry companies.
Hauges Christianity can be said to be pietistic, but he placed greater emphasis on serving God with practical work than Pietism traditionally had.
Last year
During prison habits, Hauge's good health was broken down and he had major plagues for the rest of his life. When he finally escaped from prison, he married and settled down at Bakkehaugen farm on the toe, then on the farm Bredtvet in Groruddalen (then Aker). It was bought with friends. Here he was visited by many, also clergy.
Bakke farm at Sagene has also belonged to Hauge. Here he founded in 1811 Bakke Mølle at Akerselva.
He died in 1824, 53 years old, after major suffering. He is buried at Old Aker Cemetery, where there is also a memory support over him.
(Quote shot).
Hans Nielsen Hauge, which in my opinion is the "greatest" man and who was totally surrendered to Christ in everything in his life. What was the "salary" on this land? This man who was true, holy and made all the best he could for Norway as a nation and the people he met on his way?
Prisons, false accusations and all that's negative.
From the Stephen Alliance about persecution in the beginning among the believers:

They moved the Jews
The Greek-speaking Stefanus was one of many diaspora Jews who had moved to Jerusalem. The traditional answer to the question in the headline has been: As a diaspora Jew, Stefanus was more radical in his criticism of the temple and the law than the other Jesus disciples in Jerusalem. But was he really?
An alternative theory is this: Stefanus was killed because the diaspora Jews in Jerusalem were the most radical defenders of the temple and the law. It is not the radicality of the preaching of Stephen explaining that he became a martyr, it is the radicality of those whom he proclaimed.
In Acts 6,8-14, there are someone who accuses Stephen of spotting God: "We have heard him say that this Jesus of Nazareth will tear down the sanctuary and change the practices that we have been delivered from Moses." But it is Unlikely that this alone led to the Jews becoming so upset and angry. It was probably not the first time they were confronted with this statement about Jesus, and therefore hardly explains why Stephen became a martyr.
Nidkjærhet
When Stephen steals, the witnesses put their robes at the feet of young Saul, ie Paul, who "agreed to the murder of Stephen" (Acts 8,1). After the murder, it is said: "Saul is too hard toward the church. He penetrated into the homes and dragged both men and women into prison. "Why was Paul so zealous in persecution? Perhaps because he himself was a typical dispora-Jew, and thus a radical defender of the temple and the law.
In today's Jerusalem, the ancient city of Mea Shearim is predominantly populated by ultra-religious Jews. For example, you may be stolen on the car if you drive into this area during the Sabbath. And who is living in Mea Shearim? Yes, it's precisely the immigrated diaspora Jews. These are the most ultraortodox ones. Perhaps this was also the case of Stephen and Paul?
Why did he become a martyr?

Temple
From the works of the Apostles, it seems that there were inmates who wanted synagogues, as they were used to from home, even when they came to Jerusalem. The native Jews, raised in the city, "managed" with the temple. In Acts 1-5, the apostles teach in the temple itself that Jesus has risen from the dead. Many listen, the Apostles also make signs, and many believe.
It seems that among the temple people - especially the native Jews - it was a positive attitude towards the followers of Jesus. They were perceived as quite decent people.When the temple guard appeals to them for the second time (Acts 5:17ff), and the high priest interrogates them, the Jewish council member Gamaliel breaks. With his authority and wisdom he avoids the apostles being "cleared by the way".
Nero
In the New Testament, it is first and foremost Jewish groups who pursue the Christians. Only later, and only for short periods, the Roman government in large scale implements such persecution. The first time we hear about this is after the great city fire in Rome in 64 years. It is Emperor Nero himself who has started the fire to clear the city in a new palace. But he needs someone to blame and then he chooses the Christians. It is not about a religiously justified persecution, but that Nero chose a group of scapegoats who already had a rather bad reputation in Rome.
Decius and Valerian
It was only during Emperor Decius, in 250-251, that a persecution of Christians from the Roman central power was instituted. It was a requirement that all citizens of the Roman Empire had to burn incense, as a victim, in front of the image of the Roman Emperor. However, the Jews were exempted from this requirement. But for Christians too, this was a requirement that it was inevitable to fulfill because it was regarded as idolatry. When the Christians were Jews, this was not a problem either. The Jews were excluded from the claim. But when it came to the non-Jewish Christians, as it became more and more, they would not have been granted exceptions. It was only then that this became a "problem" for the Romans.
But Decius's pursuit was nevertheless initiated "from the bottom", based on local, popular demands. And then you got the authority. And a few years later, in 258, the next wave of persecution, under Emperor Valerian, came for the same reasons as during Decius.
Diocletian
The definite worst persecution of Christians occurred during the Emperor Diocletian, from 303-304 to the next. Simply put, the persecution was the worst in the East, while it was largely boycotted to the west. The hard pursuit can also be seen in the context of the Diocletian's return to the Roman Empire's strength and stability - including the empire's elevated position. You do not know how many people were killed or tortured, but sources indicate that, among other Christians in Egypt, particularly hard was hit.
(Quote ending).
I have done nothing else to convey what the word of God says, so it will come what will come.
Norway's greatest son, Hans Nielsen Hauge, whom I did not reach for my knees once was in prison for many years, so when he could get them wrong. Then I may take what comes to promote the word of God.
Final comment:
Had Hans Nielsen Hauge lived today, he would have had the same treatment as me!
But God is with, he "equals" all persecution, opposition and harassment with his joy, peace and love!

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