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  1. The Temperance of Trials and Tribulations with Ustadha Hosai Mojaddidi | Rabi’ al-Awwal 2021

    Listen to the second lecture in the 2021 First Spring (Rabi’ al-Awwal) series by Ustadha Hosai Mojaddidi. 00:28 Introduction: Imam al-Ghazali on the Four Virtues 06:57 The Perfect Character of the Beloved ﷺ 11:37 The Meccan Boycotts, The Year of Sorrow, and the Beloved ﷺ in Ta’if 18:17 Temperance and Beautiful Patience 21:28 Contentment with the Decree of God

    The Temperance of Trials and Tribulations with Ustadha Hosai Mojaddidi The virtue of temperance involves moderation in all our actions and the exercise of restraint, patience, and forbearance when faced with provocation, oppression, or tribulation. The early Muslim community endured many hardships in Mecca while trying to teach others about Islam. The Prophet ﷺ suffered the immense loss of his beloved wife, Lady Khadija, and his beloved uncle, Abu Talib. This was followed by the tribulations he experienced in the city of Al-Ta’if. Despite these trials, he exhibited impeccable patience and restraint, surrendering only to God. Following his steadfast devotion, he was granted many openings. The Prophet’s exemplary response to every trial teaches us how to apply the virtue of temperance in our daily lives, thus drawing us closer to the divine.

    "12000 Muslims will not be defeated for lack of numbers." - Prophet Muhammad ﷺ

    12000 Strong is Zaytuna…

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    Original video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PJLdX440q1E
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Sun Oct 17 03:43:50 2021 Available for 30 days after download

    Tagged with education

    —Huffduffed by omar

  2. Four Cardinal Virtues: Temperance ~ Fr Ripperger

    Part 4 of the series on the virtues. Fr speaks on what temperance is and what it is not. For more sermons & lectures please visit http://sensustraditionis.org/ & remember to do the PenanceWare Fr asks for

    Fr Ripperger’s order of exorcists http://dolorans.org/

    The website https://sensusfidelium.us/ To donate please visit https://sensusfidelium.us/donate-support/

    Donations to Sensus Fidelium is 501(c)3 tax deductible

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    Original video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hl7eqSLG-C4&list=PLnb8xV4MiSnNia6VUE1SGU60LFtRKRvDK&index=26
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Tue, 26 Mar 2019 17:23:36 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    Tagged with education

    —Huffduffed by pontus

  3. How to Find the Mean in Virtue Part 2/2 ~ Fr Ripperger

    What are some things that hurt temperance and keep us on the extremes?For more sermons & lectures please visit http://sensustraditionis.org/ & remember to do the PenanceWare Fr asks for

    Fr Ripperger’s order of exorcists http://dolorans.org/

    The website https://sensusfidelium.us/ To donate please visit https://sensusfidelium.us/donate-support/

    Donations to Sensus Fidelium is 501(c)3 tax deductible

    ===
    Original video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nKX1m23nFiE
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Wed, 03 Apr 2019 06:48:49 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    Tagged with education

    —Huffduffed by pontus

  4. Relate Singles by Zendesk: Paradise Lost… and Found

    Chris Flores is a part-time treasure hunter. On one expedition, he found a piece of another family’s personal history deep under the flowing water of the Temperance River in Minnesota. He had no idea where this treasure would lead him, or how it would change his life.

    https://zdsk.co/podcast

    —Huffduffed by pacificcontent

  5. Dierdre McCloskey Bourgeois Virtues (all 6 parts)

    This video brings all 6 videos from 2009 into one for ease of watching.

    This is a lecture from the first book of McCloskey’s trilogy on the Bourgeois values that she argues created/caused the great enrichment we call modern civilization and wealth.

    To see her lectures on the next two books, here is a playlist of her work. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WCLfai3kWoU&list=PL5P-EGmWzlrolONjturFnolohq7UzJqlw

    Dr. McCloskey states that the "engine of invention" rather than investment led to the rise of the West. She believes that a "burst of creativity," and changing attitudes towards the bourgeoisie (from negative to positive), aided economic growth.

    Most of all, however, she declares that virtue and capitalism must go hand-in-hand. In point of fact, she even says capitalism enhances the "7 Primary Virtues"—courage, justice, hope, faith, temperance, love, and prudence—and, generally speaking, brings out the best in us.

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    Original video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TFLwEmirVwg
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Fri Jul 16 08:16:20 2021 Available for 30 days after download

    Tagged with people & blogs

    —Huffduffed by jaked

  6. 3LAU HAUS #64 (QuaranDnB)

    Stream / Download: https://3lauhaus.fanlink.to/64

    Subscribe to 3LAU HAUS: https://3lau.biglink.to/3LAUHAUS

    Tracklist: 1. 3LAU feat. Xira - Tokyo (Monrroe Remix) 2. Dawn Wall - Devil’s Night (Original Mix) 3. Pola & Bryson - Pacific (Original Mix) 4. High Contrast - If We Ever (Unglued Remix) 5. Halogenix - Independent (Original Mix) 6. Monrroe - Horizon (feat. Jinadu) 7. Calibre, Jet Li - Push Through It (Original Mix) 8. Dawn Wall vs The Weeknd - Rain God vs Blinding Lights 9. LSB - Potshot (Original Mix) 10. Netsky - I See The Future In Your Eyes (Original Mix) 11. Skuff - Beautiful Sunrise (Original Mix) 12. Degs - Sleepless ft Pola & Bryson (Original Mix) 13. Substance - Temperance (Original Mix) 14. Philth & Becca Jane Grey - Somewhere 15. Audien - Reach (feat. Jamie Hartman)

    3LAU on Instagram: https://instagram.com/3LAU 3LAU on Spotify: https://bit.ly/3lauonspot 3LAU on Facebook: https://facebook.com/DJ3LAU 3LAU on Twitter: https://twitter.com/3LAU

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    Original video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v3srAVnSIj4
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Wed May 20 19:39:46 2020 Available for 30 days after download

    Tagged with music

    —Huffduffed by jmascio

  7. The 4 Virtues Marcus Aurelius Lived By | Ryan Holiday | Daily Stoic

    Buy the Daily Stoic 4 Virtues Medallion Here: http://bit.ly/3aq2dNV

    Courage, Justice, Temperance, and Wisdom are the four pillars upon which Stoic philosophy is built. In this video, Ryan Holiday talks about the importance of these four stoic virtues, in the philosophy and his life. Following these virtues with conviction is key to a good life.

    As Marcus Aurelius said: “If, at some point in your life, you should come across anything better than justice, prudence, self-control, courage—than a mind satisfied that it has succeeded in enabling you to act rationally, and satisfied to accept what’s beyond its control—if you find anything better than that, embrace it without reservations—it must be an extraordinary thing indeed—and enjoy it to the full."

    To learn more about Stoicism, check out the Daily Stoic’s FREE GUIDE to Stoic philosophy: https://dailystoic.com/freeguide

    Daily Stoic is a community built around the teachings of Stoicism. If you’re wondering "What does Stoicism mean?", "Who was Marcus Aurelius?", "How to be a stoic?" or "How to practice stoicism in daily life?" check out Daily Stoic’s FREE 7-Day Stoicism Starter Pack. This highly curated 7-Day Guide will expand your knowledge and provide actionable tools and ideas to make you stronger, more resilient and happier.

    Get the free guide h…

    ===
    Original video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Z8MpPU7pGr8
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Thu Mar 5 13:04:14 2020 Available for 30 days after download

    Tagged with education

    —Huffduffed by Bobcaygeon

  8. How to Live More Intentionally

    The first 1,000 people to use this link will get a 1 month free trial of Skillshare: ​https://skl.sh/aliabdaal07211

    In this video I’ll be going over some ancient wisdom principles that have helped me live more intentionally.

    00:00 Intro 00:33 Wisdom 02:21 Temperance 03:56 Courage 06:04 Justice

    Derren Brown - Happy https://geni.us/95Qr78p Ryan Holiday - The Obstacle is the Way https://geni.us/bUAZK William Irvine - A Guide to the Good Life https://geni.us/Zjll

    MY FREE ONLINE COURSES: 🚀 Productivity Masterclass - Principles and Tools to Boost Your Productivity - https://go.aliabdaal.com/course/productivity 🎬 Video Editing with Final Cut Pro X - From Beginner to YouTuber - https://go.aliabdaal.com/course/video-editing 🎓 How to Study for Exams - An Evidence-Based Masterclass - https://go.aliabdaal.com/course/studying

    PART-TIME YOUTUBER ACADEMY: 🍿 My 6-week live online course - https://academy.aliabdaal.com

    MY FAVOURITE GEAR: 🎥 My YouTube Camera Gear - https://kit.co/AliAbdaal ⌨️ My Keyboard - Wireless Coral mechanical keyboard (Cherry Blue) - https://go.aliabdaal.com/keyboard 📝 My favourite iPad Screen Protector - Paperlike - https://go.aliabdaal.com/paperlike 🎒 My Desk Accessories + Todo List - Ugmonk - https://go.aliabdaal.com/ugmonk

    MY FAVOURITE SOFTWARE: ✍️ The best s…

    ===
    Original video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=m_Rz7mY8Lyc&list=WL&index=12
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Thu Jul 8 13:44:48 2021 Available for 30 days after download

    Tagged with education

    —Huffduffed by nilocnotsew

  9. The Nudge And Tie Breaker That Took Women’s Suffrage From Nay To Yea

    The 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution was ratified 100 years ago this week, and it comprises just 39 words:

    The right of citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any State on account of sex.
    
    Congress shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation.
    

    But the fight to secure women that right to vote was decades long, and the final step toward ratification hinged on the decision of one young man in Tennessee: state Rep. Harry T. Burn.

    Long after the Seneca Falls convention launched the women’s suffrage movement in 1848; after suffragists had marched, picketed the White House, staged hunger strikes and endured force-feeding in prison; finally, in August of 1920, their dream was in sight.

    After rejecting the amendment for decades, Congress passed it on June 4, 1919, and 35 states went on to ratify it. Suffragists needed just one more state for the 19th Amendment to be enshrined in the Constitution.

    "Tennessee turns out to be their last best hope, the state that had any possibility of ratifying. And that terrifies them," says author Elaine Weiss, whose book The Woman’s Hour: The Great Fight to Win the Vote recounts the dramatic suffrage battle in Tennessee.

    Suffragists knew that other states weren’t going to budge on ratification, explains Weiss. What’s more, they knew opposition in the South was fierce. Opponents used racism and the fear of Black women’s empowerment to stoke resistance.

    "The racial arguments that are made are both ugly and abhorrent," Weiss says. "You have broadsides being distributed by the anti-suffrage forces saying, ‘Do you realize that allowing the 19th Amendment to be ratified is going to bring back the horrors of Reconstruction? That there’s going to be,’ as they call it, ‘Negro domination of our government?’ Race is their main arguing point."

    Many business interests were opposed to the 19th Amendment too: Factory owners feared women voters would push for tougher labor laws. The liquor industry was angling to overcome the women’s temperance movement and to end Prohibition.

    So that hot summer, political operatives and lobbyists descended on the state’s capital, Nashville, in droves, twisting arms, buying votes and carrying out dirty tricks.

    Decades later, in an oral history given when she was 101, Tennessee suffragist Abby Crawford Milton recalled, "The bribery that went on in that legislature is beyond belief!"

    Defying Prohibition, the liquor lobby set up what became known as the Jack Daniel’s Suite in the Hermitage Hotel to lubricate legislators’ votes against suffrage.

    "They served liquor there to the members, all the members that they could get drunk," Milton said. "They took our votes away from us, with all the men that they could."

    With all this going on, women were out in force, arguing both for and against suffrage.

    They were buttonholing legislators, counting votes, even standing guard at Union Station, as Weiss writes, "so no cowardly, or coerced, delegate could leave town before the vote."

    Their positions were made clear by the floral display on their lapels. When the women convinced a legislator to join their side, they would pin a rose to his jacket. Those for women’s suffrage wore a yellow rose, while those against sported a red American Beauty. "It’s often called the War of the Roses," Weiss says.

    Calling it a war is not all that far-fetched.

    "There are threats of kidnapping. There are fistfights," Weiss says. "There are even death threats, and the governor has to order state troopers to guard some of the suffrage leaders in the legislature. It gets very ugly, and you see that the stakes are quite high. This is the moment which can decide whether American women are going to be allowed into their nation’s democracy."

    Into this heated frenzy enters Harry T. Burn, who will become either the hero or the villain of this story to those at the time, depending on their allegiance.

    Burn is a freshman delegate to the Tennessee House of Representatives, hailing from the tiny hill town of Niota in East Tennessee. The youngest member of the state legislature at age 24, he is nicknamed "Baby Burn."

    On Aug. 18, 1920, Burn walks onto the House floor of the Tennessee State Capitol with a red rose pinned to his jacket lapel.

    The anti-suffragists are sure he is on their side. Burn has been warned that his political career is in jeopardy if he votes against them. Indeed, twice that day, he votes with the antis to table the suffrage amendment — that is, to kill it by not voting on it.

    But that attempt fails when those votes end in a tie, 48-48.

    So now comes the moment of truth: the vote on whether to ratify the suffrage amendment itself — a roll call vote, yes or no.

    "The pressure in Tennessee’s House chamber that morning was intense, because every person sitting there knew it’s us or it won’t happen," says Carole Bucy, a history professor at Volunteer State Community College.

    Women have packed the gallery to watch the action. The chamber is a sea of yellow and red roses.

    "Harry Burn is called," Bucy says, "and he, in what was regarded to be a fairly quiet voice, said, ‘Aye.’ "

    To everyone’s shock, Burn has flipped. The tie is broken. Ratification has passed.

    "Pandemonium is erupting," Bucy says. "The antis are furious. They thought they had this locked up!"

    The impact is seismic, says Weiss: "The 19th Amendment is ratified. And then all hell breaks loose. You have the suffragists screaming and crying and throwing their yellow roses down onto the legislators, and the anti-suffragists are just stunned and horrified, and they’re hissing and screaming at Harry Burn."

    What they didn’t know is that Harry Burn had a letter in his pocket that he had received shortly before the vote from his mother, Febb Burn, back in Niota.

    Febb Burn was a widow, running the family farm. She was college educated, a voracious newspaper reader and a strong supporter of women’s suffrage.

    As Febb Burn’s great-granddaughter, Sandra Burn Boyd, tells it, Febb was keeping close tabs on the suffrage debate, and she was worried.

    She hadn’t read anything in the papers about where Harry stood.

    "Her son’s in Nashville fixin’ to be part of this huge vote that would make the decision about women," Boyd says, "and she finally decided maybe she needed to nudge him just a little bit."

    So Febb took a pencil and wrote Harry a six-page letter on lined paper, "talking about weather and weddings and blah blah blah," as Boyd puts it, and then Febb got down to business.

    "Hurrah and vote for suffrage," she directed her son, "and don’t keep them in doubt."

    Harry listened.

    The day after the vote, Burn told his fellow delegates, "I knew that a mother’s advice is always safest for a boy to follow, and my mother wanted me to vote for ratification."

    Years later, in a family oral history, he stood by his decision. "I think it was morally right," he said. "I thought it then; I still think it."

    After his historic vote, newspapers had a field day churning out Harry Burn limericks, like this one that ran in The Knoxville Sentinel:

    There is a young man from Niota
    
    who for precedent cares no iota
    
    he sprung a surprise
    
    when he flopped to the ‘ayes’,
    
    and enraptured the feminine voter!
    

    That November, Burn was vindicated, narrowly winning reelection to the Tennessee House.

    For Burn family descendants, their place in history is inspiring.

    "[Harry Burn] made an incredible impact on this entire country," says Sandra Boyd’s son Tyler, a schoolteacher, who has written a biography of his great-granduncle titled Tennessee Statesman Harry T. Burn: Woman Suffrage, Free Elections and a Life of Service.

    "Niota and McMinn County and East Tennessee are all very, very proud of him," Tyler says.

    "Absolutely," agrees his mother. "Very, very proud of that fact."

    On Oct. 9, 1920, Febb Burn registered to vote in McMinn County.

    "His Registration No. is 1," reads her voter registration card. "He is entitled to vote … in the 4th Precinct, 1st District of McMinn County."

    "All the pronouns are male," says Tyler Boyd. "They didn’t even have time to change it, ‘cause we’re in a new world now. She finally cast a ballot for the first time in her life, November 1920, at age 47."

    Not far from Niota, in the heart of downtown Knoxville, Febb and Harry Burn are immortalized in a bronze statue commissioned by the Knoxville Suffrage Coalition. Harry is seated with Febb standing behind him, one hand on his shoulder. "A giant step toward a more perfect union," reads the inscription at the memorial’s base.

    "That change of vote enfranchised millions of women," says Suffrage Coalition President Wanda Sobieski. "Twenty-seven million women got the right to vote."

    The centennial of women’s suffrage, Sobieski says, is a reminder to value our voting rights.

    "If people really — especially women — really understood how hard it was for these women to go through 72 years of struggle, of ridicule, having to basically beg for the vote from the men who controlled the legislatures," she says, "then maybe they’d be more thankful for what they have and more likely to go out and vote."

    The Suffrage Coalition had planned a big suffrage centennial parade in Knoxville, but it has pushed that back until next year because of the coronavirus pandemic. The group is calling it "Centennial Plus."

    "You know, the suffragists waited 72 years to get the vote," Sobieski says with a chuckle. "I guess we can wait one more year to celebrate the centennial!"

    https://www.npr.org/2020/08/17/902345079/the-nudge-and-tie-breaker-that-took-womens-suffrage-from-nay-to-yea

    —Huffduffed by nsmsn

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