If you were in the bottom of a hole.. who would you most resent helping you out of the hole? Just think about it….. ‘Cause that’s whom Jesus calls you to love. — April Coates

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http://www.bing.com/images/search?q=images+god’s+grace&qpvt=images+god%27s+grace&FORM=IGRE#view=detail&id=1593FC0DC04086F22FD7B47C8E556108404EBF2C&selectedIndex=11

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http://www.bing.com/images/search?q=images+god’s+grace&qpvt=images+god%27s+grace&FORM=IGRE#view=detail&id=7E37A5F56979A446F95074EFA2AE9F7E4C74DBED&selectedIndex=14

http://www.bing.com/images/search?q=images+god’s+grace&qpvt=images+god%27s+grace&FORM=IGRE#view=detail&id=5EE90DD43621E41559A6A50AE31C108F6BFF3966&selectedIndex=31

Yoga Benefits

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http://washedbythewater.blog.com/2010/07/12/luke-1025-37-%E2%80%93-the-parable-of-the-good-samaritan/

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Luke 10:25-37 – The Parable of the Good Samaritan

Just then a lawyer stood up to test Jesus. ‘Teacher,’ he said, ‘what must I do to inherit eternal life?’ He said to him, ‘What is written in the law? What do you read there?’ He answered, ‘You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your strength, and with all your mind; and your neighbour as yourself.’ And he said to him, ‘You have given the right answer; do this, and you will live.’

But wanting to justify himself, he asked Jesus, ‘And who is my neighbour?’ Jesus replied, ‘A man was going down from Jerusalem to Jericho, and fell into the hands of robbers, who stripped him, beat him, and went away, leaving him half dead. Now by chance a priest was going down that road; and when he saw him, he passed by on the other side. So likewise a Levite, when he came to the place and saw him, passed by on the other side. But a Samaritan while travelling came near him; and when he saw him, he was moved with pity. He went to him and bandaged his wounds, having poured oil and wine on them. Then he put him on his own animal, brought him to an inn, and took care of him. The next day he took out two denarii, gave them to the innkeeper, and said, “Take care of him; and when I come back, I will repay you whatever more you spend.” Which of these three, do you think, was a neighbour to the man who fell into the hands of the robbers?’ He said, ‘The one who showed him mercy.’ Jesus said to him, ‘Go and do likewise.’

Holy God, May the words of my mouth, and the meditations of all of our hearts, be good and pleasing in your sight. Send your Holy Spirit to work in this place, to show up, to work in me, through me, but most of all, in spite of me. You, oh Lord, are our Rock and our Redeemer. Amen.

You shall love the Lord your God with all your soul, and all you might, and you must love your neighbor as yourself. You must love, your neighbor, as yourself.

In reading this text, we often times want to ask the same question the lawyer asked. “Well, who is my neighbor?” While I was at Duke in Divinity School, we had one professor who would always tell us that we were asking the wrong question. It always bugged me to no end that someone would ask him a question, and then he would turn it around on them and say, well you are asking this, but that is the wrong question to ask. What you need to be asking is this, and then he would go into a long explanation of why we were asking the wrong question….

It seems in this passage that this is what Jesus is doing. Instead of answering the question, “Who is my neighbor?” with a simple answer, he uses a long story about a man who is mugged on the side of the road and left for dead. This story is one that might be familiar to all of us. I know that this is probably one of the first parables that I learned when I was child.

When I think back to how I learned this story, I always remembered that the Samaritan was the hero and that the Samaritan was the one who saved the day and the Samaritan is the one whom we should live our lives after. And I still believe this is the case; however, In the Bible lessons I learned, I also remember that the Rabbi, and the Levite were portrayed as educated men who were too caught up in their own snobbery and agendas that they could not even stop to help this poor man in the ditch. This may or may not be true, I do not want to be the one to judge them.

What I do remember the most though, is that the Samaritan was glorified as this beautiful person who did everything to save the guy. The Samaritan stopped and was moved with compassion. He bandaged up his wounds, and poured oil on the beaten up stranger. The Samaritan put the man on his donkey, took him to the nearest town and inn. When the Samaritan had to leave, he gave the innkeeper money to take care of the beaten up man, and the Samaritan even told the innkeeper that he would pay extra if the innkeeper had to dig into his pockets to help the beaten up man.

Yes, this is a beautiful picture of how someone takes care, and has mercy for this stranger, this man who was beaten and left for dead. However, What I never learned when I was younger was that the Samaritan was probably the last person that the beaten man wanted to touch him, let along take care of him.

A few weeks ago in Luke, we talked about Jesus facing towards Jerusalem, and how he had to go through Samaria, a place where Jews did not go. This same area, Samaria, is where the Samaritan hails from. The Jewish people saw them as dirty, gross, foreigners, people who were supposedly coming into their territory without legal documentation. These were those people who were despised by many people in Israel. They were the lowest of the low, they were exploited, used, and cast aside.

So in the eyes of the people hearing the story, the Samaritan was not the beautiful savior. The Samaritan was the enemy. The Samaritan was dirty, low down, shame. We know that because Jesus is telling this story to a Jewish audience, the man who was beaten up on the side of the road was Jewish. To hear that a Samaritan took care of a Jewish person was ludicrous. It was ridiculous. It was absolutely insane!

I can just hear the Jewish people in the crowd thinking….

The Samaritan, the man who looked on the Jewish man with compassion, is our neighbor? This man who is in our country illegally is our neighbor? This man who we do not like because he is different than us is our neighbor? This man whom we despise is our neighbor?

And what is more? We have to love him? We have to love him as we love ourselves?

Yes. That is what Jesus is saying. We be like the Samaritan, and we have to love the Samaritan.

When Jesus says that we are to love our neighbor, Jesus does not qualify love. He just says, love God, and love your neighbor as you love yourself. It is this unconditional, merciful love, that asks for nothing in return.

My good friend April Coates, who is a minister in Oklahoma puts it this way. If you were in the bottom of a hole.. Who would you most resent helping you out of the hole? just think about it….. ‘Cause that’s who Jesus calls you to love..”

So who would you most resent helping you out of the bottom of the Hole?

Who do you not want to touch you, or help you, or bandage your wound?

These are the people we are not only called to love. These are the people whom Jesus calls us to love, just as we would love ourselves. They are the ones who we must bind up, and bandage, and take care of. They are our neighbors.

But Jesus does not only say that we should love those whom we despise. Jesus calls us to have mercy on our neighbors. In the end, after the lawyer says, “so my neighbor is the Samaritan.” Jesus answers yes, and then he says, “Go and do likewise.” Go and do likewise. Go and do the same thing the Samaritan did to the man who was beaten and left for dead.

Jesus is saying, go and show mercy to those people who you despise. Love them unconditionally. Take care of them. Take them when they are wounded and bind up their wounds. Jesus even says that the Samaritan paid for the healthcare of the wounded, so to do likewise, would mean that we are to pay for the healthcare for the broken, the wounded, and those who are found beaten up. I am not making this up. It is in the text, and it is unavoidable. This is not a government mandate, but a mandate that Jesus calls his followers to do. Take care and love all people, even if that means making sure they have been bandaged and taken care of.

But why? Why love? Why should we love our neighbor, the Samaritan, as we are to love ourselves?

The Good Samaritan is Jesus. Jesus, the son of God, the Messiah, who came into this world to love the people whom society did not love. He loved the outcasts, the lepers, the prostitutes, the wounded, the broken.

Even when we, humanity, were lost, beaten, and lying in the ditch, Jesus came to us, picked us up, bound our wounds, poured oil on us. He took us home to care for us, and to make us whole again. Jesus came to this earth to live, to breathe, to walk the streets, to turn water into wine at the wedding feast, to release the captives and make them free, to gather men and women and children and to feed them out of nothing. Jesus came to live, and because he lived, and because he loved, he was put to death. This is the Jesus that loves us and picks us up when we are left in the ditch to die. And because he loves us this much, he frees us to love others in the same manner. He frees us to love those whom society casts out, and whom society has deemed as illegal, unclean, abominations, and sinners.

Christ has freed us so much that we can no longer be exclusive people who only love the people who are most like us. Christ has freed us so much that we have been opened up to love the God whom loves us, but to also love our neighbors, who we sometimes do not want to love. This is Radical Hospitality.

It points to the fact that we will want to ask the question of, “who is our neighbor?” only to find out that, everyone, all people that God created are our neighbors. We are all connected to each other, because we all bear the Image of God.

Christ, in this story is saying. You just have to love. Your neighbor is the Samaritan, your neighbor is the priest who passed you by. Your neighbor is the Levite who passed you by. Your neighbor is the immigrant. Your neighbor is the person who you disagree with politically. Your neighbor is the one who has a different skin tone as you. Your neighbor is the person whom you despise most in the world. Your neighbor is the family member who did you wrong. Your neighbor is the person who ticks you off more than anybody else in this world. Your neighbor may live next door to you, but your neighbor may live all the way in Iraq, Afghanistan, or Palestine.

Who is your neighbor that you need to love??????

Figure it out and go. Go and Love. Love your GOD. Love your Neighbor. In essence, that is all that really matters. It is not easy, but it is necessary.

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/04/09/my-wish-for-christian-keenan-1-corinthians-1510-filled-with-grace-within/

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http://www.bing.com/images/search?q=biblical+Paul+new+creation&qpvt=biblical+Paul+new+creation&FORM=IGRE&&id=C5379FB4CAFBCDFD7999EEF48A6AA3F2C3C297D7&selectedIndex=1#view=detail&id=C5379FB4CAFBCDFD7999EEF48A6AA3F2C3C297D7&selectedIndex=0

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Asking For Help

Mindfulness Benefits

Dreaming

Free Your Mind

Morning Mindfulness Practice

Emotional Health

Tibeten Buddhism

Meditation Tips

Christies In China

Uyuni Salt Flats

Life After Life Kate Atkinson

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When you know that a Christian is dead inside (e.g. needlessly suffering by being angry with the world),  then it’s time for Biblical Paul’s recitation on inner Grace – being regenerated, called, sanctified  —

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a new creation, baby!!   

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The heretofore unsearchable/unreachable solace of Christ

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Grace gives us the desire and the power from God to do His will  —

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to give life a chance, baby!!

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  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Divine_grace#Christianity

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2012/07/04/i-ask-myself-to-make-it-to-tomorrow-for-life-to-start-anew-i-need-to-move-beyond-todays-loss/

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http://bible.cc/1_corinthians/15-10.htm

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Rhema (inner voice) [pronounced “ray-ma”]  & life application  –

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/02/12/thriving-learning-having-wisdom-are-about-getting-up-each-morning-with-intention-clarity-commitment-to-seek-nurture-connection-along-lifes-healthy-healing-path-of-inner-nouris/

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http://blog.chron.com/lutherant/2012/11/global-child-poverty-changing-the-story/

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When it comes to helping people in need, one of the stories that should spark our imagination remains Jesus’ parable of the good Samaritan

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The aspect of the parable I would point out here is its personal nature [very specific]

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To demonstrate how (and to whom) we ought to show compassion

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Jesus does not speak in generalities. 

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He gives a specific situation,

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where one individual (the Samaritan) must make a decision about how

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to treat another specific individual (the Jew set upon by robbers). 

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Christian mercy is not about generalized theories,

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but about specifics.

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Since Jesus lived in an oral culture,

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scholars expect that short, memorable stories or phrases

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as applications of Scripture

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are from Jesus.    

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For example, “love your enemies.”   

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jesus_Seminar#Criteria_for_authenticity

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Turning common-sense ideas upside down, confounding the expectations of His audience:

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He/Jesus preached of “Heaven’s imperial rule” [traditionally translated as “Kingdom of God“]

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as being already present but unseen;

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He depicts God as a loving father;

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He squares shoulders with outsiders

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and criticizes insiders.  

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Christ evokes not simply an apocalyptic eschatology/end-time,

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but more critically a sapiential eschatology,

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which encourages all of God’s children to repair the world  NOW.

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Not just the Parables but the Beatitudes/etc. feature the

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dramatic presentation and reversal of expectations that are characteristic of Jesus.

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Based on several important narrative parables [such as the Parable of the Good Samaritan],

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scholars decided that irony, reversal, and frustration of expectations were characteristic of Christ’s style.  

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Does a pericope/concise passage illustrate opposites or impossibilities? 

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If it does, it’s more likely to be authentic.

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One-third of the Bible consists of Parables/Pericopes/aphorisms.

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The poor are accepted as constituting the primary recipients of the Good News and, therefore,

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as having an inherent capacity of understanding it better than anyone else.    

http://www.huffingtonpost.com/rev-james-martin-sj/glenn-beck-vs-christ-the-_b_698359.html

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That’s pretty threatening for any comfortable Christian.

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For not only do we have to help the poor, not only do we have to advocate on their behalf, we also have to see them as understanding God better than we do!

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But that’s not a new idea:

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It goes back to Jesus.

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The poor, the sick and the outcast “got” Him better than the wealthy did.

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Perhaps because there was less standing between the poor and God.

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Less stuff [pride].

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Maybe that’s why Jesus said in the Gospel of Matthew, “You will have treasure in heaven, and follow me.”

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See also Galatians 6:2  –  lovingly take on one another’s burden  — mutual help

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/04/12/sage-don-milam-his-powers-of-persuasion-were-honed-by-his-ability-to-see-beyond-the-ordinary-he-loved-the-story-method-of-getting-his-point-across-everyone-loves-a-good-story-and-jesus-could-tel/

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Sage Don Milam:   His powers of persuasion were honed by His ability to see beyond the ordinary. He loved the story method of getting His point across. Everyone loves a good story, and Jesus could tell a good story. He liked to end His stories with a twist that left the hearers walking away scratching their heads and thinking about them for many hours to come. The aphorisms and parables of Jesus function in a particular way: they are invitational forms of speech. Jesus used them to invite his hearers to see something they might not otherwise see. As evocative forms of speech, they tease the imagination into activity, suggest more than they say, and invite a transformation in perception. Drawing pictures from their own familiar world, He arrested their minds, captured their imaginations, and opened them ever so gently to the stirrings of the ancient language deep within them. Jesus liked to put His listeners in almost every story He told, and by the way, you and I were there as well—the least, the last, the little and the lost. These were the objects of His loving attention in those stories He told.

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/04/12/in-the-case-of-christ-we-have-a-unique-form-of-persuasion-it-is-like-what-happens-when-an-error-in-our-viewpoint-is-shown-to-us-and-our-mind-reassembles-around-the-truth-that-we-have-not-seen-but-i/

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In the case of Christ we have a unique form of persuasion. It is like what happens when an error in our viewpoint is shown to us, and our mind reassembles around the truth that we have not seen. But it is unlike this process in that the truth that takes us over is not a correct proposition but a person. (Sebastian Moore)   — sage Don Milam

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/04/12/jesus-violated-every-conceivable-tradition-when-it-came-to-his-associations-with-the-marginalized-of-jewish-society-he-infuriated-the-pharisees-with-every-compassionate-touch-the-qumran-community-of/

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Jesus violated every conceivable tradition when it came to His associations with the marginalized of Jewish society. He infuriated the Pharisees with every compassionate touch. The Qumran community of the Essenes had an unconditional law: “No madman, or lunatic, or simpleton, or fool, no blind man, or maimed, or lame, or deaf man, and no minor shall enter the community. “Jesus came to shatter these man-made laws with the vengeance of Heaven. It was these very rejected ones whom He had come to save. To the Pharisees He declared, ‘But go and learn what this means, “I desire compassion, and not sacrifice,” for I did not come to call the righteous, but sinners.’ The Pharisees surrounded themselves with the rich, the wise, the educated, and the elite of society. Jesus, conversely, surrounded Himself with the poor, the uneducated, the rejected, and the outcasts of society.”   — sage Don Milam

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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rhema#Modern_usage 

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Rhema is the revealed word of God (revelation received from the Holy Spirit) when the Word/Logos is read, as an

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application/utterance/”unction”/anointment from God to the heart of the reader via the Holy Spirit, as in John 14:26    

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Again, application of Scripture to this world.

“… the Holy Spirit, whom the Father will send in my name, will teach you all things and will remind you of everything I have said to you.”

In this usage Rhema refers to “a word that is spoken,” when the Holy Spirit delivers a message to the heart as in Romans 10:17:

“Consequently, faith comes from hearing the message, and the message is heard through the word of Christ. (rhematos Christou)”

and in the Matthew 4:4:

“Man does not live on bread alone, but on every word (rhema) that comes from the mouth of God”.

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Remarkable that one’s experiences span a century or more, if one is lucky enough to live into old age.       My uncle Masaaki 1903-1970 was 50 years older than me.    My grandson Silas is 50 years younger than me.    Uncle Masaaki is a century older than Silas.     My life experiences span a century between Uncle Masaaki and my grandson Silas.    Gatz!    Defy Father Time??

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Of course, one can stretch even longer life’s time span   –   my grandma [Uncle Masaaki’s & my dad’s mama] Tome was 70 years older than me.     I’m just short of age 60, so my lifeblood youngest progeny is my youngest grandchild, my granddaughter Maya, who is 59 years younger than me.     Not equidistant, but 130 years separate my grandma Tome from my granddaughter Maya.     

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Actor William Demarest 1892-1983 was 60 years older than me, thus meeting the equidistance measure, with my granddaughter Maya being 60 years younger than me — the total span being 120 years from William Demarest [or my uncle Bill Cappy Chun, also born in Demarest’s time] to my granddaughter Maya.      Here is prolific vaudeville/longtime character actor Demarest  –

William Demarest Picture

William Demarest(1892–1983)


Born in St. Paul, Minnesota, William Demarest was a prolific actor in movies and TV, making more than 140 films. Demarest started his acting career in vaudeville and made his way to Broadway. His most famous role was in My Three Sons, replacing a very sick William Frawley. Demarest was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actor in a Supporting role in the real-life biography…See full bio »

Died:

December 28,     1983         (age 91) in        Palm Springs, California, USA

Still of Humphrey Bogart and William Demarest in All Through the NightStill of Humphrey Bogart, Peter Lorre and William Demarest in All Through the Night
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Of course, this year’s 60th year Diamond Jubilee with majestic Queen Elizabeth had the most amazing aerial displays    –
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but let’s also  remember lusty [yes, con todo mi alma y corazon] Victoria‘s Diamond Jubilee in 1897 [my grandparents were hormonal teens bent on pioneering East to the Hawaiian islands of silk & honey][Victoria is current Queen Elizabeth’s great great grandmother][our greatest modern Hawaiian statesperson Pi’ehu Iaukea 1855-1940 pilgrimaged to England for this tremendous occasion — Pi’ehu was preceded in great diplomacy & leadership by Kamehameha III Kauikeaouli 1813-1854]

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Thence, my immigrant grandparents’ odyssey East transcended both Victoria’s & current Queen Elizabeth’s reigns –   my ojisans/obasans [tutus] experienced both divine queens in all their soulful reigns   – 115 years  [Victoria in 1897 & Elizabeth’s 2012 jubilee] spanning 3 centuries [1800s to 2000s]!!!    Wow!!

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I was 20 when my daughter was born, 40 when my oldest grandchild/mo’opuna kane was born, 50 when my middle grandson was born [among 5 grandchildren, 3 boys, 2 girls], and nearly 60 when my youngest grandchild/mo’opuna wahine was born.    

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My parents whom I worship and miss dearly were 40 years older than me.    My mature parents were tutus/grandparents to me in age chronology, & I am blessed by their mature wisdom/magnanimity & composure/equanimity.  

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My parents died 15 years ago 4 months apart [coincidence  — Mom died of a stroke/Dad died 4 months later from cancer].

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I felt like a grandchild blessed with the most loving & supportive tutus/grandparents in the world, though when I was a barefoot plantation toddler here in Wainaku [Ha’aheo Elem. School atop Kamehameha the Great’s most beautiful pu’u/hilltop]  — I felt terribly embarassed that my parents were fuddy-duddy oldsters vs. my village kid peers’ parents, and that my mom worked, so that I never came home to a homemaker mom who had cookies laid out for me on the kitchen table in our old plantation mill camp.    

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When my parents died 15 years ago, I suddenly crossed over to be a tutu/grandparent to my burgeoning mo’opuna/grandkids.     My grandparents 70 years older than me had died by the time I was born.

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I don’t remember being a child [in a most blessed sense], but undeniably I was blessed/gifted [of the spirits?  Cor./Romans/Ephesians/Peter/etc.] as a grandchild would be, with my dearest parents who were like grandparents to me in wisdom/countenance.    

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Nor do I remember being a parent [my daughter who is approaching middle age at 40  — laughingly tells me that I was a lousy party animal parent but above all else  — I loved my daughter more than anything/anyone in the whole wide world  — and this is the only thing which counted for my daughter, which is/means everything to her!!].    

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But now here I am as a grandparent [by default  — ha ha  ha — still a party animal], and wow, time flies, baby! !!

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And now I am by default/pied piper via hedonism/elan tutu again to 2 dearest “hanai”/emotional attachment — mo’opuna  — Colton age 27 & Jill age 22, grandkids to me in age chronology!   I ask Colton how may I be of service to him/Jill, & Colton shoots back, “Don’t!   Just be you!”    Gatz!   Who am I????   [ha ha    ;-)    ]   

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Foggy bottom, baby   — is my head — spinning like a top???!!    Ha ha!   Dig my hero George Harrison’s video   –   [40 years from age 20 to 60 for me  — go by in the blink of an eye!!][Maui resident Harrison died of cancer at age 58 after 9/11 & a year after this You Tube video was produced] 

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Yes, I hope to make it to age 80 & still feel like a passionate teenager in love!!   Ha ha ha!!        Enjoy [the treats below], baby!!!

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Age is a   figment of our imagination    — our core being is   ageless!       –

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See especially timeclock 4:19 to 5:05 of youtube below about Harrison’s opinion on aging as soulfully deepest youth enjoyed  –

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http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0uVnKjv4fK0&feature=related

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/01/03/writing-and-eventually-dying-a-good-death-expressing-sharing-love-to-the-end/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2012/12/21/i-write-to-live-authentically-having-been-is-the-surest-kind-of-being-per-great-sage-viktor-frankl/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2012/11/17/all-those-moments-of-life-will-be-lost-in-time-like-tears-in-the-rain-time-to-for-me-time-to-deal-with-myself-alone/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2012/11/24/sharing-grief-puts-a-healing-distance-between-us-and-the-pain-this-is-why-storytelling-matters/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/02/20/ambivalence-killed-jesus-the-people-waved-palm-branches-on-sunday-singing-hosanna-hey-come-friday-they-shouted-to-free-barabbas-same-crowd-when-you-stand-too-close-to-beautiful/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/01/10/acknowledging-ambivalence-is-best-way-to-cope-sage-steven-kalas/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2012/12/27/i-will-die-a-good-death/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2012/12/14/because-in-the-end-great-journeys-of-integrity-are-walked-alone-sage-steven-kalas/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/01/16/does-your-life-have-purpose/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/01/04/randy-pausch-steven-kalas-living-meaningfully/

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https://curtisnarimatsu.wordpress.com/2013/01/17/harriet-beecher-stowes-prophetic-engine-sage-joan-d-hedrick/

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