Luke 15:11–32 contains the longest of the 3 parables recorded in Luke 15, and perhaps Jesus’ most famous parable (at least one of the top few): the parable of the Prodigal Son. The parable is often seen quite literally as a not much of a parable at all, but rather an example story about forgiveness. But as we will see, it definitely contains deeper, symbolic meaning, fits well the label of “parable,” and also goes very nicely with the previous two parables from this chapter. Make sure to read parts
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I don't consider myself anything all that special, but i do try to live my life in extra-ordinary ways. I'm a life-hacker and essentialist, an entrepreneur and boot-strap startup owner. I'm also a husband and father. Here on Sacred Symbolic I share what I'm learning in my (attempts at) daily scripture study, and various other studies.
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Every poet and musician and artist, but for Grace, is drawn away from love of the thing he tells to love of the telling till, down in Deep Hell, they cannot be interested in God at all but only in what they say about Him.