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Some of us less-than-knowledgeable grammarians may not recall that when we say, "I shall have accomplished" or "I will have achieved by the year 2000," we are making use of the future perfect tense.
Thought leaders discussing the most pressing items of a global agenda for the twenty-first century recently described education and morality as what would make possible the handling of all the other problems—nuclear threat, environmental problems, haves and have-nots, economic unbalance, and so on. See Rushworth M. Kidder, An Agenda for the 21st Century (Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press, 1987), pp. 195–200. It made me think again about that tense called future perfect.
Teaching children through respect for their Godlikeness
with contributions from Deborah Davis
Healing scars from childhood
Frances L. West
What does it mean to be God's reflection?
Ruth C. Price
Allison W. Phinney, Jr.
You are needed
Lucy Chambers Karwell
Back and Forth
Staying on course
If you have a good map, you can get where you're going
Clifford Kapps Eriksen
I have been a Christian Scientist all my life
Linda L. Snavely with contributions from Jennifer Snavely Nichols
For many years I was a victim of child abuse
I wish to express my gratitude to God that I was led to become...
Salvador Daniel Leonardi
My most treasured healing was instantaneous
Richard Charles Hix
I feel I owe my life to Christian Science
Beatrice S. Peterson