Are you sure?
This bookmark will be removed from all folders and any saved notes will be permanently removed.
The Doom of Idolatry
Thousands of years ago the Hebrew prophets exhorted their people to abstain from the idol-worship practiced all about them. Today Christian Science warns that the enlightenment of the present age has not destroyed mankind's fondness for false attractions or their worship of false gods. It tells us further that the idols of modern times are inherently more subtle and dangerous than primitive ones could ever be. Mrs. Eddy writes, "The idols of civilization are far more fatal to health and longevity than are the idols of barbarism." Science and Health, p. 173;
In the primitive worship censored by the prophets, natural objects or artificial likenesses of them served to some extent as rudimentary symbols of a higher power or intelligence. When Christianity spread through the ancient Mediterranean world, there were hearts ready for its all-embracing message. Both cultured pagans and rude barbarians were able to accept in some degree the concept of the oneness, the allness, and the Fatherhood of God taught by Christ Jesus and his followers. However diverse their native customs and beliefs, they generally had held some degree of faith in the existence of unseen verities, of a higher governing intelligence than could be seen in the mere process of nature.
Love—The Antidote for Tyranny
GLADYS C. GIRARD
"'What are your politics?'"
KAREN GIBSON CORNELL
The Doom of Idolatry
GORDON THOMAS SPARE
Receive Your Sight
C. EARLE ARMSTRONG
Always in God's Care
An Interview: with an Industrial Designer
with contributions from David Rowland
Wolves in Sheep's Clothing
Helen Wood Bauman
The Relation of Morality to Health
William Milford Correll
How grateful I am for Christian Science and for the many healings...
Lilian Annice Howell
The application of the simple concept of Truth that one spiritual...
LaVerne A. Wollerman
With the hope that my experience...
John R. Stromgren
RADIO PROGRAM NO. 342-The Healing of Hate
with contributions from Michael Thorneloe, Arthur Williams
Signs of the Times
G. P. Ogilvie