Magical Easter & Lent Animated Sound and Lights Show

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Many folks thinks of Easter as a somber remembrance of the crucifixion of Jesus Christ with Lent being an appropriate somber prelude. But the crucifixion occurred on Good Friday - two days before Easter. Jesus tortured body was laid in a tomb. On Easter morning the tomb was discovered empty - a sign that Jesus was not dead; but had risen from the grave to take His rightful place next to God the Father. His fantastic prophecy was thus all true - including his promise of our own everlasting life. "Salvation" is a glorious word indicating that we are saved through our faith. We don't have to earn heaven - it is a gift. The greatest gift imaginable.

So join us in approaching Easter as a time of joy - with Lent being a time of joyful anticipation.

 

He's Alive!

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24 Primrose Drive, Trumbull CT
 

As you watch our electronic flower garden, the three crosses, the lamb of God (representing Jesus), our singing prophet, and a dove (Holy Spirit) descending to/from heaven, we hope that you will join us is saying HALLELUJAH in celebration of Jesus - come to earth to live with us many years ago and still today.

Prophet Hallelujah

Three crosses stood upon Calvary 2,000 years ago. Those three crosses speak of two destinies, of three men and in what condition they died.

Today you and I are just like one of those crosses. Because those three crosses portray you and me. Those three crosses portray all that is important today, in all of life and for all of eternity. Which cross do you identify with?

The middle cross was Christ's. He died with all sin on Him but no sin in Him. He never sinned. He never disobeyed any of God's law. He was perfect, sinless, holy, divine, and unblemished in life and death. He was God. But He BECAME sin for us. He never sinned, but God hath "laid upon Him the iniquity of us all." Jesus bore the sin of the world as the Lamb of God. So we can never identify with His condition for we are never perfect nor ever God. Rather we can find ourselves as identifying with a thief on one side or the other of Jesus Christ. What do I mean?

On each side of Christ's cross were the thief's crosses. One thief went to Paradise with Jesus, and the other went to the fires of Hell with Judas, most if not all the Sadducees, and probably Pilate and Herod. What made the difference?

A simple equation helps us sort out their destinies.

The Thief who went to Paradise died with sin in him but not on him. What is that? He died a saved sinner. He died in peace, he died cleansed, forgiven, with a new heart, with no condemnation, with an endless life, and he was a saved sinner. He was not perfect, he was not sinless, but he was eternally forgiven.

The thief who dropped from the cross into Hell died with all his sin on him and in him. He died full of anger and bitterness in his soul.

Only Jesus could be so bold as to say there is no middle road on the highway to heaven. It's all or none. It's receive the free gift of eternal life or reject it. No choice is to make the answer to Him be "NO."

Taken from "Three Crosses" by Discover the Book Ministries

In religion, a prophet is an individual who is claimed to have been contacted by the supernatural or the divine, and to speak for them, serving as an intermediary with humanity, delivering this newfound knowledge from the supernatural entity to other people. The message that the prophet conveys is called a prophecy.

Claims of prophethood have existed in many cultures through history, including Judaism, Christianity, Islam, in Ancient Greece, Zoroastrianism, and many others. Traditionally, prophets are regarded as having a role in society that promotes change due to their messages and actions.

The English word prophet comes from the Greek word προφήτης (profétés) meaning advocate.

(Wikipedia)


In our show the Prophet does some narration and sings several songs. The prophet wire frame was designed to our specifications and is unique to our display.

 

For most Christians, "Hallelujah" is considered a joyful word of praise to God, rather than an injunction to praise him. "The Alleluia" refers to a traditional chant, combining the word with verses from the Psalms or other scripture. In the Latin Rite of the Catholic Church, and in many older Protestant denominations, the Alleluia, along with the Gloria in excelsis Deo, is not spoken or sung in liturgy during the season of Lent, instead being replaced by a Lenten acclamation, while in Eastern Churches, Alleluia is chanted throughout Lent at the beginning of the Matins service, replacing the Theos Kyrios, which is considered more joyful. At the Easter service and throughout the Pentecostarion, Christos anesti replaces Hallelujah where chanted in the western rite.

In contemporary worship among many Protestants, expressions of "Hallelujah" and "Praise the Lord" are acceptable spontaneous expressions of joy, thanksgiving and praise towards God, requiring no specific prompting or call or direction from those leading times of praise and singing.

(Wikipedia)


While the word appears less than thirty times in scripture, you will hear and see and hear it hundreds times in our show as we Praise God in joy and appreciation of His life on earth and our eternal life with Him in heaven. The classic Hallelujah chorus is a dramatic feature of our show.

 

Listening in your car: - 98.9 fm

Music you will hear and see dusk - 11pm (with animation) (most descriptions from Wikipedia):

 

Music you may hear at other hours (without animation):

 

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