Anyone who comes naming the name of Christ and belonging to His family is family to us as well. Secondly he says, she is not only our sister but she is a servant of the church which is at Cenchreae. Now Paul is writing from Corinth and about nine miles away, eight or nine miles, on the Saronic Gulf was a port city, really the seaport for Corinth, known as Cenchreae.
Any shipping that needed to be done from Corinth would be done at Cenchreae. It's very likely that the church in Cenchreae was founded as a result of the ministry of the church at Corinth, that church spawning, if you will, a daughter church in that seaport town. This dear lady, Phoebe, no doubt had some particular role of service that she rendered in this congregation.
Now note that the word "servant" is the word diakononfrom which we get our familiar word deacon. Now that word knows no gender. It is neither a masculine word nor is it a feminine one.
Diakonon defies that kind of gender distinction. Thus it refers in very general terms to one who serves, to one who serves, be he male or she female. And its use in the New Testament is very broad and very general. I try to point this out in a little book I've written called Deaconswhat the Bible teaches about deacons. It is a very broad and general term.
Now frankly it doesn't necessarily mean anything official. There are many, many uses of that word which originally meant to serve a table, to wait on a table and came to mean any kind of simple, humble service or any kind of ministry in general.
It's not until 1 Timothy chapter 3 and verse 8 that there comes to be a very specific title of deacon in the local church. Up to that point all the biblical uses in the gospels, the book of Acts and even the epistles are very general about those who serve the church.
As Paul at the end of his ministry, after his first Roman imprisonment, writes to Timothy, there has formed a sort of formal office of deacon within the church that is now recognized, you might say, with a capital "D" as an official title for those who serve in a very unique way, who are recognized as special appointed servants of the church. It is likely and very possible that Phoebe was one of those special servants who had been identified as such, which is to say there were women deacons which we come to know as deaconesses.
Now some people want to debate whether there was such an office as deaconess. It is my conviction that in 1 Timothy chapter 3 you have elders very clearly defined, called bishops there; then in chapter Some people say no it's just deacons' wives. Well why would there be very clear definition for the character of a deacon's wife and not the wife of an elder? That makes no sense.
So I'm convinced that the text is saying there are to be in the local church elders, or bishops, pastors, overseers, all the same, deacons and deaconesses.
You say, "Well why didn't it say deaconess? So I believe that in the early church there came to be a formally recognized group of women who served in the church in an official capacity and it's my conviction that this dear lady was one of those recognized as a servant among the women as a deaconess, if you will. Now what was their role?
Well you could look at 1 Timothy chapter 5 and probably get a little bit of an idea because there you have some qualifications in verses 9 and 10 for someone who is taking on the roles of the church as a widow to be supported. What kind of women is the church to support in their widowhood? Here are the kinds of women. They are to be women who have reached the age of 60 so that they're no longer desirous of marrying again. They are to have been one-man women, that is women who were not unfaithful to their husbands.
Now that would be sort of the characteristic of deaconess, and surely those widows put on the list would function in that capacity as a deaconess. As we look in the history of the early church we find that the role of those women in the first few centuries was to care for the sick, to care for the poor, to minister to strangers, to show hospitality, to serve martyrs in prison, taking them supplies and needs and providing for whatever might be desperately needed because of the exigencies of imprisonment.
Those deaconesses were used to instruct new women converts in the discipling process, to assist in the immersion of women and to exercise a general supervision over ministries to the needs of women in the churches. Now that was the role of a deaconess and this was such a woman, a sister in Christ and a servant of the church who was no doubt recognized as one worthy of commendation.
Notice in verse 3 it says, pardon me, verse 2 and thirdly it says, "That you are to receive her in the Lord as becomes saints and assist her in whatever business she has need of you for she has been a succorer, or a helper of many and of myself also. The word actually means a benefactor. Now when I say the word "patron" do you know what that means? Do you know what a patron is? Many artists had a patron. They would paint and they would do their sculpture and they would do whatever they needed to do.
There were people who were researchers and students and scholars, and people like that would find a patron who would support them. Apparently this woman had enough means to provide a patronage for not only the apostle Paul but for others in the church. The term is prostatis and it basically in the Jewish community came to refer to a wealthy supporter.
So this dear woman was a wealthy supporter, no doubt, of the church at Cenchreae. It may well have met in her home. She may have been to that church what Lydia was to the church at Philippi. And she also offered some support in some way to the apostle himself. So here is a lady distinguished for those three reasons. And because of her godly ministry she is entrusted with the epistle to the Romans in her care on her journey to Rome.
And she is commended by Paul. And look at verse 2 again, the church is told to receive her in the Lord as becometh saints. Now what does that mean? Well it means to accept her as one who belongs to the Lord Jesus Christ, accept her in the sense that you accept Him. She was no alien to spiritual intimacy. She was no alien to the spiritual community. And she was to be received in the love bond of fellowship and union with Jesus Christ.
Receive her in the Lord. Then he says, "As becometh saints. The obligation of love is an obligation to hold no strangers, it is an obligation to love all those who name the name of Jesus Christ, it is an obligation to embrace into our arms, into our compassion, into our care and to supply needs for all those in the body of Christ.
When a stranger in Christ comes among us, we are to receive that stranger with an open heart. And so he says, receive her in the Lord in a way that fits the way a saint ought to act toward another saint.
And, I like this, you assist her in whatever business she has need of you. She was on her way to Rome for some business, if indeed she was a wealthy patron it's obvious she was probably going with some special business in mind. She was there for some pragmatic reason, for some transaction, would be the technical translation. She had come to Rome for a transaction of some sort, perhaps a legal matter related to her business and he tells the church, assist her.
Now isn't that an important thought. When someone comes to us, a stranger, we are in the church to provide not only love and spiritual affection but assistance in the matters of finance or business or whatever other matters that person might have in view that are not necessarily related directly to the kingdom of God. In other words, we're to provide all of the resources necessary for bidding Godspeed and allowing that person to accomplish whatever objectives are in mind.
And it's a wonderful thing for the church to do that, to assist each other in these kinds of things. Whatever she did, Paul said, whatever her business might be, whatever transaction she enters in, you know the people in Rome, you know how things are, you know who to see, you know who to talk to, you expedite that situation on her behalf. Now whatever she had done for Paul, whatever she had done for the church at Cenchreae and we really don't know specifics, it was sufficient for him to commend her in love to this congregation.
And in a very real way, to memorialize her forever in the pages of God's eternal Word because of her devoted service. Now you're looking into the heart of a man and you're seeing his love for people. There are some people who reach a plateau and a plain of sort of self-glorification, who reach a place where they really lose touch all together with those who have assisted them in the process and have little thought for them, but not the apostle Paul.
It should thrill us, frankly, to find him so gracious and so generous and so commending of this dear woman. She bears the gospel of God. I mean, let's face it, in the book of Hebrews it tells us that the law of God was brought to men by angels. And here is something for this age and this dispensation more important than Old Testament law, more important than the Mosaic legislation, here is the gospel of the living God not entrusted to angels but to one faithful lady.
What a commendation of the kind of woman she was, to bear the message of the gospel of grace to the center of the Gentile world, the city of Rome. And may I encourage all of you ladies that are here tonight that God has always used women and still does and uses them mightily in the advance of His kingdom. And though He did not use a woman to write a book of the Bible, He used a woman to transport that book, that most important perhaps of all books in terms of its presentation of the gospel, and therefore demonstrated that within the bounds of biblical definition and function designed by God for women, He uses them in marvelous and glorious tasks that do not violate His holy design for them.
And so this woman is emblematic of all those women, who within the framework of God's design, have borne a place of honor. And we see in the love of Paul the commendation of one woman that no doubt would extend to many other people who served him so well. So, the first insight into His love and into his relationships with people, his accountability, his dependency is related to this commendation.
Now let's look at the second one and that's his cordiality. And that takes us from verse 3 all the way to verse 23 with a little break in verses 17 to 20 which we'll probably pick up next time. But starting in verse 3 we begin a list of names that runs down to verse 16 and then stops where there's a greeting.
And then we pick up more names in verse 21 to Now all of these names really extend to us insight into Paul's love, because it's a whole lot of cordiality, a whole lot of loving greeting to everybody. It is a real display of open love. He greets the saints. I love the fact that he knows who they are.
I mean, they're not a lot of nameless folks. This is not a man who is so isolated from reality, who is so into his own thing, who has reached such a level of esteem in the minds of everybody and in himself that he just loses touch with everybody. Not at all. We see here, Paul knew who was his helper. Paul knew who stood by him. And he loved them and they were an essential part of his life.
The breadth of his ministry, the sweep of it can be seen in the fact that though he has never been to Rome he names here 24 individuals, 17 men and seven women, and he names two households along with some unnamed brothers and unnamed sisters in the Savior who are at Rome. Though he had never been there he had been instrumental in winning so many to Christ who had gone to Rome and were now there as a part of that church in that great city.
Undoubtedly what we have in these 24 individuals and two households and unnamed sisters and brothers is a catalogue of very choice Christians. Now as I said at the beginning, we don't know much about them.
But there are a few fascinating highlights to examine. And we could just read names and say, well, we don't know who they are, and go on. But there are some in history who couldn't do that and we're grateful to them.
A great exegetical commentator by the name of J. Lightfoot seemed to be preoccupied with finding out who all these people were. And he has some fascinating data. William Barclay, also personally preoccupied with trying to find out who all these people were, adds some very important and interesting data and I want to intersect with a little bit of that, anyway, as we go through because I want you to see that these are flesh and blood real people.
And some of them, Love Obligation - True Kiss Destination - Everybodys Jealous (CD), even the New Testament gives us a little information about. So let's enter into the greeting, the cordiality section which gives us Paul's heart for individuals who served alongside of him.
Verse 3: "Greet Prisca and Aquila, my helpers," or better, "my fellow workers," my sunergosfrom which we get the word ergowhich has to do with work, sunergomy fellow workers. Now he names Prisca and Aquila. They were not apostles.
They were not prophets. But they were his fellow workers. You say, "What were they? And when he went to Corinth he went to the synagogue.
You read about it in the first part of the 18 th chapter. He went to the synagogue and when he went to the synagogue he met them. How did that happen? And the men sat not just on one side but they sat in the area of their profession.
So it would not be uncommon for Paul to take his seat with the tent makers and therefore strike up an acquaintance with this man named Aquila and as a consequence meet his wife whose name actually is Prisca. Priscilla is a diminutive form which is used by Luke. Luke favors the diminutive forms on many names whereas Paul favors the more classical formal forms. This is true not only of Prisca and Priscilla, but of Silas and Silvanus. That tends to be a difference between Luke and Paul.
So they were tent makers. And like the apostle Paul, who just used his tent making to support his ministry, apparently Aquila and Priscilla used their tent making to support their own ministry of the proclamation of the gospel as well. So they had that in common.
It is also interesting that this couple is mentioned six times in the New Testament, three by Paul and three by Luke, and Paul, as I said, always uses Prisca and Luke always uses Priscilla, favoring that diminutive form. In the six uses four of the times she is mentioned first. Now that's a little unusual that a woman would be mentioned before her husband in that ancient world. Some say it has to do with the dominant personality.
And we all know that there are couples where the woman dominates. In fact, in all couples there are times when the woman dominates. In some couples there are just more of those times. And so some say, well she just had the She, because of the nature of her personality, was a dominant factor.
Others say that it was to do with her social ranking. Some feel she was a noble Roman and he was a humble Jewish tent maker and this noble Roman lady marries the humble Jewish tent maker and so by virtue of her nobility she is named first. We don't know the answer. It's just a matter of speculation.
Paul met them, as I said, in the Corinth synagogue and they struck up a marvelous friendship because of their common love of the gospel, their common desire to see it proclaimed. They had originally lived in Rome. They were thrown out of Rome because Claudius banished all the Jews from Rome.
And if a couple had one Jew — if it is true that she was a Roman and he was a Jew — that would be enough to be banished. In their banishing they had gone to Corinth and that's where Paul met them. Two years after their original meeting they moved to Ephesus. And when they moved to Ephesus they, of course, established the proclamation of the gospel there.
Now Paul finds them in Rome. And they had returned to Rome because of the death of Claudius, so the banishing of the Jews was a past matter. Later on they will appear again in Ephesus. So they were a very active, involved Christian couple. They used their tent making business as a way to support the proclamation of the gospel. Now we even sort of capture that concept today. Do you know what I mean when I talk about the world of missions from a tent making viewpoint?
We're talking about someone who goes to the mission field but supports himself in his own employment. And that comes from the tent making of Paul and people like Aquila and Priscilla.
They must have been skilled in the knowledge of the Word of God to instruct someone who was mighty and eloquent in the Scripture like Apollos. I want you to see what these dear people did for which Paul greets them.
He first of all says they're my Now these dear friends are in Rome and in verse 4 he says this about them, "They have for my life laid down their own necks. I mean, that is loyalty. That's a sort of symbolic way of saying they put their head on the chopping block for me. I mean, they were willing to die to preserve me.
They would have given their lives that I might carry on my ministry. Wow, what loyalty, what wonderful friends; everyone could use friends like that. They put their lives in danger for Paul's sake. There must have been some specific incident, we don't know what it is, in which the life of Paul was on the line and they stepped into the gap and were willing to die for his sake and he, of course, was delivered and were so they by God's mercy and grace.
And Paul is so thankful and so in verse 4 he says, "Unto whom not only I give thanks but also all the churches of the Gentiles. Because they're all a product of Paul's ministry, right? And a dead Paul means the end of everything. So it's not only that I'm thankful for them, everybody else is thankful for them.
I mean, we don't know that story. We say, "Oh the apostle Paul, the apostle Paul, isn't it marvelous, what a man. That's great devotion, great devotion. Now you begin to get a feel, don't you, for the life of the church, this dear Phoebe and these wonderful friends, Aquila and Priscilla.
And again I remind you that here was a woman, a woman who rendered noble service to Christ, again obviously in accord with her God-given limits and directives prescribed through Paul himself as to the role of a woman, but honored and respected and commended and beloved.
William Hendrickson, the commentator, has an interesting paragraph. He writes, "During his missionary career, Paul had colleagues and fellow workers. But he deemed it necessary to oppose Peter to his face, with Barnabas he had such a sharp disagreement that the two parted company, there was a time when Paul refused to allow Mark to remain one of his companions. He was going to reprimand Euodia and Syntyche and Demas was going to desert him.
But even though Priscilla and Aquila in a sense stood closer to him than any of those others, for they were his companions in trade and in faith, as far as the record shows, between Paul on the one hand and Priscilla and Aquila on the other, there was always perfect harmony," end quote.
So there was a wonderful relationship. Notice verse 5, to show you the breadth of their ministry, likewise he says, "Greet the church that's in their house. Oh this is a magnanimous couple. On the one hand they have laid down their life for the great apostle Paul. On the other hand they have opened their home to the church.
Now you'll get a flow as we go through here and you'll find out that the church in Rome met in several places. The church in Rome was not always meeting in one place, they had no building. So they were meeting in varying homes. They were really a whole lot of Flocks, a whole lot of home Bible studies and since the church could only come together in a public place, perhaps outdoors for maybe the Lord's Table or a love feast or a communion or a great celebration of some kind, its weekly meetings would have to be held in the homes of those who were gracious enough to open them for the use of the church.
And I am always blessed and thankful to God for those in our congregation who open their homes for the flock of the Lord to meet in fellowship. And so we meet then Aquila and Priscilla and they live and they breathe and they're real and they loved Paul so much they would have died for him, and he loved them as well, for their loyalty to him and to Christ and His church. Let's go back to verse 5 again. And he says, "Greet my well beloved Epaenetus. He is the first fruits of Asia unto Christ, the first convert in Asia Minor, which is now modern Turkey.
The first convert in Asia was Epaenetus and now he is in Rome, a part of the church at Rome, moved there for whatever reason. He calls him, and here you get to see the love of Paul, "My well beloved. The first one that came to Christ, Epaenetus, had a special place of affection in the heart of Paul.
And he is the first fruits. Now the fact that he was the first fruits means that many others followed, right? He doesn't say he's the only fruit, he says he's the what? And you know, don't you, that he is the one to whom all the first fruits are offered. Go back to chapter 15 verse 16, how Paul says that he offers up the Gentiles to God as a sacrifice, an offering, and the first We know nothing more about this man at all. But Paul loved him greatly and Paul knew where he was, I like that, he knew he was in Rome.
He followed these people. He understood where they were because they were so deeply ingrained in his life. And then would you notice verse 6? Now there are six women in the New Testament who have the name Mary, a very common name. This one is known to Paul, we don't know who she is, because she has bestowed much labor. The word is a strong word, it means to labor to the point of weariness, it's that very familiar verb kopia.
It means to work to sweat and exhaustion. And he says greet her who bestowed much labor on you. Now how did he know about her? How did he know she had given much labor to the church at Rome? Well the best idea is that Aquila and Priscilla who had come from Rome would have informed Paul about her and this dear lady that had given so much labor to the church was known to him through the testimony of Aquila and Priscilla.
And the idea of much labor expresses the fact that she probably had been an early part of the church at Rome. The fact that it's in the past tense indicates that by now she may have been very old and her labor was much behind her.
And he commends with a loving greeting this woman who in the past rendered much labor to the establishing and the developing of the church of the believers in Rome. Then we come to verse 7 and we meet another twosome, "Greet Andronicus and Junias, my kinsmen and my fellow prisoners who are of note among the apostles who also were in Christ before me. Junias could be male or female. We have no way to know. So either this is two men or it is a couple, and there's no way to know which. But he does specify four reasons why he wants to greet them.
Look at them. Number one, they're my kinsmen. You say, "Does this mean that they are Jews? But I believe it means more than that because there are other Jews mentioned in the list. No doubt many of them who are not identified necessarily as my kinsmen, it's my conviction that they were actual relatives of Paul.
In verse 11 Herodian is my kinsman and in verse 21 he mentions Jason and Sosipater, my kinsmen. So he seems to identify those who have some actual relationship to him in an earthly way. They are Jews and perhaps it is fair to say they were related to Paul. So he wants to greet these who were related to him who were in Christ.
That must have been a wonderful thing for him to have, right? Coming out of a Jewish family, being of the tribe of Benjamin, being a Hebrew of the Hebrews, to know that some in his family had embraced the same Christ that he had embraced as well. And so we get a little feel that his family may well have been involved in the extension of his ministry. Secondly, he commends and greets them in love because they are "my fellow prisoner. They had paid the price of imprisonment too for their faith in Christ, for their love of the Lord Jesus.
And so he greets them who had shared prison with him. And I want you to know, my dear friends, that it wouldn't take much imagination to come to the realization of the fact that if you in that day and age had spent time in prison with someone, you would get to know them very well, very intimately.
And no doubt that had happened. And so there was a deep bond with Andronicus and Junias and the apostle Paul. They were relatives and they were fellow prisoners. Then he extends this commendation by saying "They are of note among the apostles.
It could mean that they are messengers. The word apostoloitranslated "sent ones," it could be that they were missionaries or messengers or sent with the gospel from the church, of lesser stature than Paul and the twelve. But the better idea here is that what he is saying about them is they were of note among the apostles of the Lord.
In other words, they were highly esteemed for their spiritual life and service among the apostles. What makes you believe that? Now Love Obligation - True Kiss Destination - Everybodys Jealous (CD) was converted in the process of persecuting the church, right? On his way to Damascus from Jerusalem, if he was persecuting Christians early in his life and they had already become Christians, they must have become Christians through the ministry of the church in Jerusalem.
Therefore they would have been known by the early apostles and probably of note among those apostles as those marked out for unusual spiritual character. And so we know a little bit about these wonderful people as well And so we begin to see this circle of expanding relationships emanating from Paul's words here that give us a feeling for the intimacy that this wonderful apostle had with many people who touched his life, Phoebe, Priscilla, Aquila, Epaenetus and particularly these two, Andronicus and Junias, who were of his family, who shared prison with him, who were notable among the apostles, and they had been saved even before him, which is to say they no doubt contributed to the richness of his own personal experience, for they had known Christ longer than he.
Then in verse 8 would you notice there are more saints at Rome that he wants to greet. This is a loving man, as I've been saying, and he demonstrates his love and there's no fear of saying that. You know, some people find it hard to say "I love you," or to call Love Obligation - True Kiss Destination - Everybodys Jealous (CD) a "beloved Love Obligation - True Kiss Destination - Everybodys Jealous (CD) not Paul. He had no problem with that and he greets Ampliatus in this way.
Now let me say a little about Ampliatus. We don't know who he is. But let me just give you some fascinating things to think about. We do know this, that Ampliatus is a slave name because in history we can find it among the slaves and slaves did not bear the name of free men or noble men. So it is a slave name. In fact it is a very common name in the imperial household of Rome; that is in the household of the Caesar. And there is a cemetery at Domatia, the earliest of the Christian catacombs.
One of the most fascinating things I've ever done is to wander through the Love Obligation - True Kiss Destination - Everybodys Jealous (CD) of Rome. They were the burial place of Christians in the first century. The word love is much wider than just the feeling for one person. There are different kinds of love.
But love is patient, unselfish, giving, forgiving, unconditional but with healthy boundaries. True love doesn't heart others and self love does not allow others to keep hurting self. Love matures with time and there is always room to love others without discrimination. The true love is the platonic one. Has no damage upon anything you engaged in love with.
In love eyes don't see but heart does. What saddens me greatly is watching my friends hunting for husband or wife because the so called "clock is ticking" By the age of 31 I have witnessed so many weddings where I set there wanting to get up and scream "no" "stop" "do you not see that neither one of you don't even respect each other.
No 1 time from the bride 2 be i heard "I love him it makes my day when I do little things 4 him that put a smile on his face" instead I hear "I'm use to him, he is not so bad, he has a good job etc. When i talked my male friends not once not ever did i heard I love to see how happy she is when I make her breakfast in the morning.
Instead I heard "she is not that bad it's time 2 settle down have kids etc. Then comes divorce. Our society sets the norm almost a must "get married, have kids" no where in that "norm" love plays a role.
Yes, the biological clock is a factor! So much for gender equity! I agree with this but I also got married to someone I loved very much and we still had to get divorced because of other reasons.
The emotion and respect piece of love is still there So there is something to be said for finding someone who can be a good partner for building a home and family. Love can grow. One way to get a sense of why love should matter so much, why it might be considered close to the meaning of life, is to look at the challenges of loneliness. Too often, we leave the topic of loneliness unmentioned: those without anyone to hold feel shame; those with someone a background degree of guilt.
But the pains of loneliness are an unembarrassing and universal possibility. Unwittingly, loneliness gives us the most eloquent insights into why love should matter so much. There are few greater experts on the importance of love than those who are bereft of anyone to love.
It's a shame we all want love but so few know what it is! If the love you feel isn't unconditional then is it really Love? Do you love someone who irritates you or makes you angry even if at other times they can make you laugh? If you can imagine life without them do you still love them?? Codependency is not conducive to love. Love is keeping your own commitments and writing daily about just one instance that you enjoyed daily. If you have a relationship, you'll be granted with a glass.
That glass is used on how much you've done on your Love Obligation - True Kiss Destination - Everybodys Jealous (CD). You put sand whenever you encounter the best memories of your relationship. This quote below describes of what love is. But if that relationship ends, that glass will break causing sand to pour out of the glass. No matter how hard you try to stitch it up it'll never be fix. However if you did fix it, it doesn't matter because there are aplenty of sand that poured out.
The excess sand represents thorns in your heart, no matter how hard you try to forget about the person It'll always prick you forever. I think this is very beautiful this describes love perfectly. My father died when I was a few months old, and my mom remarried four years later.
My step-father adopted me. And I was brought up with all the love and understanding a kid could ask for. Thanks to Biotex clinic I have my little brother now. My adoptive father was always extremely understanding of my loss. When he adopted me, he insisted I keep my father's surname. He took me to memorial services on my biological dad's birthday. When I was sixteen, told my adoptive dad that he didn't have to do all those things anymore.
He is the only father I have ever known, and I love him unconditionally. I told him he didn't have to do homage to the memory of a man he never knew. He said, "I want to remember him for your mot Reply. Here's a great tip! Enter your email address to get our weekly email with fresh, exciting and thoughtful content that will enrich your inbox and your life. No Thanks. Subscribe to Essay. Ask the Rabbi. Chabad Locator Find.
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Popular Tools:. Shabbat Times. Email Subscriptions. More Sites Today is Fri. Jewish Practice. By Shais Taub. Rabbi Shais Taub is a noted speaker, author, and columnist, who serves as scholar-in-residence of Chabad of the Five Towns. His talks and classes may be seen on SoulWords.
Art by Sefira Rossa freelance designer and illustrator whose original creations grace many Chabad. Residing in Seattle, Washington, her days are spent between multitasking illustrations and being a mom. If you enjoyed this article, we encourage you to distribute it further, provided that you comply with Chabad. Why Do We Fall in Love? You may also be interested in Love: an Anthology.
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"True Love's Kiss " is a romantic love song featured in the film, Enchanted. It is sung by Giselle (Amy Adams), her animal friends, and Edward (James Marsden). Giselle sings the song at the start of the film when describing her desires to her animal friends and later sings it with Edward after he rescues her. When Edward ventures out into the real world to search for her, he attempts to sing. Love is a word that is easily tossed from person to person. Growing up Disney taught us that love and true love is one in the same, but there is a vast difference between loving someone and truly being in love with them. Love is an unrestricted pledge between two imperfect people. 『Everybody's Jealous』（エブリバディーズ・ジェラス）は、TRUE KISS DESTiNATiONが年 8月25日にリリースした4枚目（メジャーデビュー以前から通算すると9枚目）のシングル。. Love is a word that is easily tossed from person to person. Growing up Disney taught us that love and true love is one in the same, but there is a vast difference between loving someone and truly being in love with them. Love is an unrestricted pledge between two imperfect people. 『Everybody's Jealous』（エブリバディーズ・ジェラス）は、TRUE KISS DESTiNATiONが年 8月25日にリリースした4枚目（メジャーデビュー以前から通算すると9枚目）のシングル。. Love Theme From Kiss is the eighth track off KISS' self-titled debut album. The instrumental “Love Theme From KISS” was regularly a part of the band’s live set during the club era. Originally part of a larger piece called “Acrobat,” the “Love Theme From KISS” section was the first distinct part of the instrumental, with the second half appearing to be something of a jam during. Live albums. Love Live - live, concert Studio / Live - second side live from a concert The Forever Changes Concert Electrifically Speaking - Live in Concert Back on the Scene - live at My Place, Santa Monica in Arthur Lee and Love - Live in Paris Coming Through to You: The Live Recording (). Album list > DEAR MY CLOSE FRIEND > AMARETTO > WAVE OF LOVE > MA・BA・TA・KI > GRAVITY > FUTURE OF THE DAY > Everybody's Jealous > OVER & OVER > Girls,be ambitious! > AFRiCA > TRUE KiSS DESTiNATiON. Previous Page balnalatelesupprosivadisbere.coinfo Mojim Lyrics. 8. Everybody's Jealous 9. Over & Over Long & Widing Road: 98年、新しいサウンドを実現するために作られた「TRUE KISS DESTINATION」-真実のキスの行方-という名のユニット。ニューヨークで小室哲哉の名を一切出さず水面下で活動。. CDレンタルのTRUE KiSS DESTiNATiON/Everybody’s Jealous（シングル）詳細ページ。ネットで借りて自宅に届きポストへ返却。.
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