In this Dialogue, two characters, Praise (Charismatic/Pentecostal) and Exposition (Evangelical/Reformed) carry on a lively debate over the fundamentals of the faith. The Dialogue begins with the seemingly innocuous question of how long Exposition will have to preach in Praise's church but soon widens to include the fundamentals of the faith, including divergences on worship, preaching, the nature and use of scripture, the church, and election. Toward the end of the Dialogue, Cup, representing the liturgical churches (Orthodox, Catholic, Episcopal, and Lutheran) enters the scene and brings in a whole new perspective on church life.
Jackson Chase served with the New Zealand SAS for many years, but a mission in Afghanistan leads him into a world of intrigue and betrayal that will put all of his skills to the test. From a high stakes rescue mission to a worldwide manhunt and ultimately to the potential assassination of a foreign leader, Chase and his teamrelentlessly pursuea deadly traitor who always seems one step ahead of them. The action is true to life and hard hitting as Connor Black introduces Jackson Chase, an exciting new character with a quick wit and fierce sense of loyalty and duty. (Exposure is a novella. At a touch under 30,000 words, it comes to 140 pages on paper.)"
Expository Discourse describes the social science research genre in an entirely original light. The authors present a comprehensive model which characterizes the generic, registerial and discoursal options as they interweave within a text, formulating explicit realization statements that relate the abstract categories of move and act (as described by Swales) to the way these units actually are created by lexical and grammatical choices. The realization networks draw on the work of systemic functional linguists, primarily Halliday, Hasan, Martin, and Ventola.
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