Easter, like any of the holidays observed in the Christian tradition, should be a time for introspection and reflection. While we look within and ascertain our own spiritual hygiene, we must also reflect on the meaning, the lessons learned, from the real occurrences that became traditions we observe today. Typically Easter homilies and sermons are filled with one again remembering how Christ our Lord was crucified and on the third day rose again, triumphing over death. Occasionally some ministers take license and compose lessons that depart from the usual; while visiting a local Evangelical church on a Easter Sunday several years ago we had the opportunity to not only listen to a radically different viewpoint but watch actors perform a skit illustrating this point.
The Easter Sunday in question, was an Continue reading