Original Pastel Art of Mighty God

Original Pastel Art by Marla Jean Clinesmith. Art is 8.5″x8.5″ matted under glass in a 21″x17″ frame. The mat has two windows, a large one for the art and a small one for an abbreviated explanation.

Explanation of Mighty God

L

Lamed

Authority

a

Aleph

Strong

r

Resh

Man

v

Vav

Establish

B

Bet

House

g

Gimel

Lift up

The One who would gather and lift up the house established for man with great power, strength, and authority.

a

The 'Aleph' is the picture of an ox head and illustrates the strength of an animal. It can mean strong, power, or leader.

L

The 'Lamed' is a picture of a shepherd's staff. The shepherd used the staff to exercise authority over the sheep to direct or lead them. It can mean teach, lead, yoke, move forward, or authority.

g

The 'Gimel' is the picture of the upraised head of a camel and means walk, carry, lift up, or pride.

B

The 'Bet' shows the floor plan of a tent. It means home, inside, or family.

v

The 'Vav' represents a tent peg or nail and means to secure or establish. But it can also simply mean peg or nail.

r

The 'Resh' symbolizes a head, man, chief, highest, top, beginning, or first.
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Mighty God

L

Lamed

Authority

a

Aleph

Strong

r

Resh

Man

v

Vav

Establish

B

Bet

House

g

Gimel

Lift up

The One who would gather and lift up the house established for man with great power, strength, and authority.

a

The ‘Aleph’ is the picture of an ox head and illustrates the strength of an animal. It can mean strong, power, or leader.

L

The ‘Lamed’ is a picture of a shepherd’s staff. The shepherd used the staff to exercise authority over the sheep to direct or lead them. It can mean teach, lead, yoke, move forward, or authority.

g

The ‘Gimel’ is the picture of the upraised head of a camel and means walk, carry, lift up, or pride.

B

The ‘Bet’ shows the floor plan of a tent. It means home, inside, or family.

v

The ‘Vav’ represents a tent peg or nail and means to secure or establish. But it can also simply mean peg or nail.

r

The ‘Resh’ symbolizes a head, man, chief, highest, top, beginning, or first.

Mugs with Isaiah 9:6 Names of God

Buy 4 — Get $20 off.  Beautiful cobalt blue 15 oz mug with white lettering showing the names of God from Isaiah 9:6 in the form of the star of David on one side and the full scripture on the opposite side. Makes a wonderful gift or conversation piece for your office desk.

Cards 5pk Names of God

Pack of five different 5″x7″ greeting cards and envelopes, each with art created by Marla Jean Clinesmith depicting a name of God (Jehovah, Yeshua, Name, Jehovah Rapha, Jehovah Jireh) using Ancient Hebrew pictograph forms in bright contemporary colors. The inside has an appropriate Bible verse, and the back shows an explanation of the pictographs.

Print of Mighty God #2

Prints are mounted under mats (not pictured online) with a backer. Sizes shown are for the outside of the mat and fit common frame sizes. The 12×12 mat is white. The 12×16 mat is light gray and has two openings: an 8×8 for the art, and a 2½x5 for the explanation.

Explanation

L

Lamed

Authority

a

Aleph

Strong

r

Resh

Man

v

Vav

Establish

B

Bet

House

g

Gimel

Lift up

The One who would gather and lift up the house established for man with great power, strength, and authority.

a

The 'Aleph' is the picture of an ox head and illustrates the strength of an animal. It can mean strong, power, or leader.

L

The 'Lamed' is a picture of a shepherd's staff. The shepherd used the staff to exercise authority over the sheep to direct or lead them. It can mean teach, lead, yoke, move forward, or authority.

g

The 'Gimel' is the picture of the upraised head of a camel and means walk, carry, lift up, or pride.

B

The 'Bet' shows the floor plan of a tent. It means home, inside, or family.

v

The 'Vav' represents a tent peg or nail and means to secure or establish. But it can also simply mean peg or nail.

r

The 'Resh' symbolizes a head, man, chief, highest, top, beginning, or first.

Did God Really Say…

Mysteries in Ancient Hebrew from the Garden of Eden by Pastor James C. Woodard. The Garden of Eden is one of the most intriguing yet elusive stories in the entire Bible. Providing the account of man’s beginnings, it also raises numerous questions about God’s intent for His relationship with the humans which He created to inhabit His amazing heavens and earth. In this account, Pastor Jim Woodard will guide the reader through selected words in that account that reveal mysteries of God’s intents only accessible through the original context of the pictographs of Ancient Hebrew. The story of the Garden of Eden in pictographs will give the reader dynamic new insight into why man is born into a dysfunctional relationship with God and hope for what can be done about it.
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Chanukah

see related products

h

Hey

Behold

k

Kaf

Access

v

Vav

Establish

N

Nun

Life/Heir

C

Chet

Fence

The richness of the Hebrew language provides poignant insight into Chanukah, the word that introduces the coming remembrance celebration of the Maccabean rededication of the Second Temple. When investigated through the eyes of Hebrew in its most Ancient form the letters of the word Chanukah reveal inspiring discernment into God’s intentions as He supernaturally delivered provisions to relight the Menorah, a highly significant furnishing in the Holy Place.


Chanukah, in the Ancient Hebrew, starts with the root word NC, one of the more classic thoughts of the entire Word of God, Grace. Chen (NC) was also the root thought of the Chanan or Ancient tent encampment of the Israelites, which embodied a place of beauty and provision. Thus, the opening thought of the word Chanukah directs our thoughts toward the idea that God’s Grace is the source of beautiful provision.


Next follows the letter v, Vav. Even to this day Vav connotes adding and attaching as a conjunction in the Hebrew language and thus speaks of establishing, attaching, or bringing together.


The Vav is followed by the letter k, Kaf. In its Ancient form, k signified the attributes and actions of the open palm. We are most familiar with the message of the k as the simple expression we make with our hand when we invite another into our home with a sweeping motion of our open palm indicating welcome and freedom of access to our space.


The final letter h, Hey, is the magical letter that gives life to the message embedded in the word Chanukah. It cries out “Hey, behold, take notice – this is important!”


Put them all together and the message of Chanukah is powerful and encouraging:


Chanukah – hkvNC
Behold the Grace of God that
freely establishes access
to His life giving light!


Grace Seminar – Nov. 4, 2017 — OOPS-TOO LATE

A seminar taking you on a journey to
discover your unique and individual
“Place of Grace” in the Kingdom of God.

Date: Saturday, November 4, 2017
Time: 9 a.m. – 4:30 p.m.
Where: Cornerstone Christian Center
6550 Lapalco Blvd., Marrero

Register by October 30 for only $35.
Late registration is $50.
(Includes workbook and lunch on site)

If you need to cancel for any reason, your
purchase is fully refundable until October 30.
We cannot honor cancellations after that.

We will receive and record your registration
as soon as payment is confirmed.
You will receive an email receipt and
confirmation for your purchase.
No printed ticket is necessary.

For multiple persons, please add names
to the “Notes” on the checkout page.

Journey to a Place of Grace

Journey to a Place of Grace book by Jim Woodard

What is my destiny? What is my purpose? What is God’s will for my life? How do I find my place in life?

These questions and more seem so elusive in life, but Pastor Jim Woodard unravels these mysteries and more as he guides the reader through the eyes of the ancients using Ancient Hebrew Word Pictures of key biblical words to demonstrate that Grace is a place, and every believer in Christ has one!

The revelations of these Ancient Hebrew Word Pictures will release you to your true destiny in Christ.

Mysteries of the Red Sea Crossing

The miraculous crossing of the Red Sea by the children of Israel as God delivered them from their bondage in Egypt is one of the most captivating stories in all of Scripture. Generation after generation have relived the story of this epic battle as Moses represents the one true God against the Pharaoh’s efforts to keep the rag tag nation of shepherds and slave brick makers under his cruel command.

Now through the renewed application of the pictographs of the Ancient Hebrew Aleph Bet, Pastor Jim Woodard demonstrates a side of the story that has been a quiet but critical mystery for centuries.

Through the use of select Ancient Hebrew Word Pictures from this classic account, the reader will discover that while there was indeed a physical conflict between the desires of God and the Pharaoh, there was simultaneously a cosmic confrontation of epic proportions between God and the rebellious forces of the heavenlies.

As a special bonus the Ancient Hebrew pictographs will reveal a special guest present at the battle in a way never before seen.

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Yeshua

e

Ayin

Look

v

Vav

Nail

s

Shin

Separate

y

Yud

Hand

As pictographs, the letters combine to mean ‘see how a hand will save or separate by a nail.’ But it is actually a compound word consisting of ‘Ya’ (God) and the root word ‘shua’ (to rescue). Yeshua is the one who secures our rescue or salvation.
y The ‘Yud’ in pictograph form shows an arm and a hand. The picture can mean to work, throw, worship, or it can simply mean an arm or hand.
sS The ‘Shin’ may be depicted differently depending on the time period, but represents two front teeth and can mean sharp, eat, consume, separate, or destroy.
v The ‘Vav’ represents a tent peg or nail and means to secure or hook. But it can also simply mean peg or nail.
e The ‘Ayin’ appears as an eye. It relates to the function of the eye, understanding, or knowledge.
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Righteous

q

Quph

Follow

d

Dalet

Journey

f

Tsade

Hook

The desire to be hooked on a journey that follows God.

f

The ‘Tsade’ represents a fish hook and means hunter, catch, or desire.

d

The ‘Dalet’ represents a tent flap or door. It can also mean back and forth movement as in going in and out of a door or a journey.

q

The ‘Quph’ character appears like the back of man’s head or a sunset and means last, behind, following, revolving or cycle of time.
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Name

s

Shin

Destroy

m

Mem

Chaos

What destroys chaos. In Ancient Hebrew, everything was in the name because it described the character of a person. God revealed Himself through His name.

m

The ‘Mem’ illustrates water or waves. As a nomadic people, the Hebrews did not understand the waves or waters of the ocean. So the letter came to mean chaos, mighty, or blood.

s

The ‘Shin’ represents two front teeth and can mean sharp, eat, consume, separate, or destroy.
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Lust

h

Hey

Look

v

Vav

Attach

a

Aleph

Strong

Look what what attaches strongly. Lust is built on the root word Vav-Aleph which means ‘desire’ and is an example of how desire can be a strong nail that attaches destructive and ungodly longings that grow and separate us from the love of God.

a

The ‘Aleph’ is the picture of an ox head and illustrates the strength of an animal. It can mean strong, power, or leader.

v

The ‘Vav’ represents a tent peg or nail and means to attach, secure, or hook.

h

The ‘Hey’ pictograph represents a man with his hands in the air trying to get someone’s attention. It suggests look, reveal, behold.
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Tsedeq

q

Quph

Follow

d

Dalet

Journey

f

Tsade

Hook

Often used as a compound name with ‘Jehovah.’ The Tsade-Dalet-Quph translate as a hooked or a desire for a journey to follow [God] or ‘Righteous.’ Jehovah Tsedeq is ‘God our Righteousness.’

f

The ‘Tsade’ represents a fish hook and means hunter, catch, or desire.

d

The ‘Dalet’ represents a tent flap or door. It can also mean back and forth movement as in going in and out of a door or a journey.

q

The ‘Quph’ character appears like the back of man’s head or a sunset and means last, behind, following, revolving or cycle of time.