RICK AND CASSIE NEED TO WRITE A BOOK TOGETHER YES PLEASE

AND IT SHOULD STAR MAGNUS BANE AND ANNABETH CHASE

AND SHOULD BE CALLED “THE ORIGIN OF MAGNUS CHASE”

aka PREQUEL TO HIS NEW SERIES MMHMM YEP I WANT THAT

Is no one going to mention the two dogs in the logo?

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From what I know about Norse Mythology, there’s a pair of wolves named Hati and Skoll, one which chases the sun and the other chases the moon. Now, I’m not too sure about the significance of this, but judging how Rick decided to put it in his name, I feel like there’s something to it. There’s so many other motifs to choose from in Norse mythology, so why pick the wolves?

Percy Jackson fandom: I WANT A MILLION PJO/HOO BOOKS AND I DON’T EVER WANT IT TO END!! I DON’T EVER WANT TO LEAVE THESE PERFECT CHARACTERS!

Rick Riordan: I know you’re sad about not seeing the PJO/HOO characters any more but here’s Magnus Chase, who may or may not be related to Annabeth!

Percy Jackson fandom: NO! THAT’S SO STUPID! I DON’T WANT THAT! FUCK YOU RICK!

2

1. Lovely necklace with my name on from Mel’s Collection


2. I cant wait to dye my hair! Thank you Funky Streaks for sending me 2 of these dyes.♥
Purchase from Funky Streaks and use the code ‘Della’s Divine Deal’ to get a freebie!

#funkystreaksph #manicpanicph #funkystreaks

But first, let’s look at jealousy. In his book Respectable Sins, Jerry Bridges defines jealousy as “intolerance of rivalry” (149). A common reason for jealousy might be if someone were to try and win your spouse’s affections. This type of jealousy is right. A husband and wife ought to protect their marriage from intruders. An example of sinful jealousy is when Saul was jealous of David’s military success. If you remember, the women sang in the streets, “Saul has struck down his thousands, and David his ten thousands” (1 Samuel 18:7). Saul responded in angry jealousy because David’s popularity had grown in the eyes of the people. They honored David above Saul, making David a rival in Saul’s eyes.

Envy on the other hand occurs when we are resentful of an advantage someone else has. We look at the job, car, house, wealth, experience, or success of another and resent that they have something we don’t. When envy’s roots dig deep and are well nourished, it grows into covetousness. This is when we want and desire the advantage of another, such as a friend’s car, well-behaved kids, or success in ministry. Such covetousness is what God forbids in the tenth commandment (Deuteronomy 5:21).

But the biggest difference between jealousy and envy is this: God is often jealous but never envious.

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