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On Wings of Eagles

January 26, 2020

Pastor Bobby begins a new sermon series entitled “Consider the Birds of the Air.” In this series, Pastor Bobby will share how the Bible uses abstract imagery to help us understand ourselves, our neighbor, the world, and the Lord. Today’s message: “On Wings of Eagles.”

Hour of Power favorite Daniel Rodriguez is known as “America’s Beloved Tenor.” In 2001, Daniel helped bring the country an uplifting spirit of promise of hope with his stirring rendition of “God Bless America” following the 9/11 terrorist attack. Today, Daniel continues to uplift and inspire in performances for his chosen charities, high profile events and concert halls around the world. Daniel performs “On Eagle’s Wings” (comp: Michael Joncas; adapt & orch: J. Carl). He is accompanied by Dr. Marc Riley and the Hour of Power Orchestra.

Sarah Grandpre & Aaron Al-Imam perform, “Psalm 23: Surely Goodness, Surely Mercy” (comp: Shane Barnard). Sarah is the director of Voices of Hope Children’s Choir and a member of the Hour of Power Choir. Aaron is a vocalist from Orange County, California. A music education major from Vanguard University, Aaron teaches private piano and vocal lessons. They are accompanied by the Hour of Power Choir, directed by Dr. Irene Messoloras, and the Hour of Power Orchestra, directed by Dr. Marc Riley.

Directed by Dr. Irene Messoloras, the Hour of Power Choir performs “How Great Thou Art” (comp: Stuart K. Hine; arr: Dan Forrest). The choir is accompanied by Zeljko Marasovich on piano and Dr. Marc Riley and the Hour of Power Orchestra.

Opening Hymn: “Great is Thy Faithfulness” (comp: Thomas O. Chisholm; William M. Runyan; arr & orch: J. Carl)

One Response

  1. Greetings to you all in our Lord Jesus — from New Zealand (South Pacific)
    I’ve been a follower of your programs now for many years and love them and love you all. Love the choir and would love to join (I’m a tenor).
    Just one comment: Daniel Rodriguez has a lovely voice and his singing is a blessing … but I wonder if he realizes that the Tiki he is wearing around his neck is an ancient symbol of a Polynesian fertility god. They are popular to wear but few people realize their origins in Polynesian and Maori mythology. Keep singing Daniel you have a great voice… but please change that pendant.
    Buckets of blessings on you all ..
    Denis Shuker, New Zealand. Retired Christian missionary.

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