Now, as a result of their disobedience, they ran and hid from the voice of God.3 This pretty well sums up the difference between the joy of hearing God and obeying His voice and the dilemma of hearing God's voice and not obeying.
Author: James W. Goll
Publisher: Chosen Books
Practical Help for Recognizing and Listening to God's Voice Bestselling author James Goll takes readers on an adventure into the heart of what it means to hear God, and how to do it. Over the course of this journey, both beginners and those who have been listening to God for years will explore biblical principles about prayer, starting from square one. Real-life illustrations inspire and excite readers to have expectant hearts by learning to: · draw near to God · trust that he wants to speak · overcome obstacles that block his voice · avoid being misled by words not coming from him · cultivate a lifestyle of hearing him God is speaking to you--today. Grow in assurance that he wants you to hear.
This young lady's audiologist, who appears in the video, tearfully celebrating the joy of hearing with the young lady, is my mentor, Dr. Marilyn Neault, the Director of Habilitative Audiology at Boston Children's Hospital.
Author: Brian J. Fligor
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield
Childhood hearing loss is more common than most people assume, and yet this invisible condition can rob a child of the ability to develop close emotional relationships with family and friends. This book demystifies this condition and offers emotionally-supportive approaches to caring for the child and the whole family. It is written from the perspective of a pediatric audiologist who has diagnosed hearing loss in hundreds of newborns and young children, and who has shaped clinical best-practices during his career. Hearing loss is not an “all or nothing” condition, but a range from very subtle, slight challenges, to very little ability to hear. The impact that hearing loss can have on a child’s language, intellectual, social and emotional development is enormous. But when the team of healthcare providers, developmental specialists, and parents are all working together, the hearing loss can become just another trait of this wonderful, unique child, rather than the single condition that defines the child and the family’s experience raising that child. This book offers an explanation of “what is hearing loss” for parents, describes who is on the team working with the child (and team members’ roles), and practical guidance for navigating what can be an uncertain path for families. Any family living with a child with hearing loss will benefit from the gentle guidance and hopeful stories found in this work.
Joyce Huggett, The Joy of Listening to God: Hearing the Many Ways God Speaks to Us Joyce Huggett, Listening to God Peter Lord, Hearing God: An Easy-to-Follow, Step-by-Step Guide to Two-Way Communication with God Priscilla Shirer, ...
Author: Dallas Willard
Publisher: InterVarsity Press
How can we hear and understand God's voice? This six-session Bible study delves deeper into the biblical texts and themes contained in bestselling author Dallas Willard's beloved classic Hearing God. Written by longtime spiritual formation author Jan Johnson, these studies will help you encounter what Scripture says about listening to God and what it means for your today.
Listening as promise of jouissance may thus be addressed as a vector of joy, at once means and end. In the following passage, ... The joy of hearing is the joy of being in-relation. Such a joy in listening is felt by Hesse's character: ...
Author: Francois J. Bonnet
Publisher: MIT Press
This study of the subtlety, complexity, and variety of modes of hearing maps out a “sonorous archipelago”—a heterogeneous set of shifting sonic territories shaped by the vicissitudes of desire and discourse. Profoundly intimate yet immediately giving onto distant spaces, both an “organ of fear” and an echo chamber of anticipated pleasures, an uncontrollable flow subject to unconscious selection and augmentation, the subtlety, complexity, and variety of modes of hearing has meant that sound has rarely received the same philosophical attention as the visual. In The Order of Sounds, François J. Bonnet makes a compelling case for the irreducible heterogeneity of “sound,” navigating between the physical models constructed by psychophysics and refined through recording technologies, and the synthetic production of what is heard. From primitive vigilance and sonic mythologies to digital sampling and sound installations, he examines the ways in which we make sound speak to us, in an analysis of listening as a plurivocal phenomenon drawing on Foucault, Deleuze and Guattari, Barthes, Nancy, Adorno, and de Certeau, and experimental pioneers such as Tesla, Bell, and Raudive. Stringent critiques of the “soundscape” and “reduced listening” demonstrate that univocal ontologies of sound are always partial and politicized; for listening is always a selective fetishism, a hallucination of sound filtered by desire and convention, territorialized by discourse and its authorities. Bonnet proposes neither a disciplined listening that targets sound “itself,” nor an “ocean of sound” in which we might lose ourselves, but instead maps out a sonorous archipelago—a heterogeneous set of shifting sonic territories shaped and aggregated by the vicissitudes of desire and discourse.