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Lords Prayer - Our Father fabric by wren_leyland on Spoonflower - custom fabric

Preview scale: 24 x 24 inches.

Design Scale Options:

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12.00in x 10.29in, 350 pixels/inch,
Satin-Finish Gift Wrap
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Please add items to your cart in quantities of 200 or less.
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Roll (26" x 72")
Total: $0.00
On Basic Cotton Ultra per yard $ In stock

Horizontal: 1
Vertical: 1

By C. Wren

Wonderful subtleties are possible in digital printing --so I explore textures of watercolor, oil painting, and batik. You may sell fiber arts made with my rights-reserved Spoon-printed designs. Post links to show what you've made!

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The Lord's Prayer from Matthew 6, Jesus' recommendations on effective prayer. Lightly textured woven background, tinted text phrases.

This is sized for pillows, small signs, and wallpaper swatches; and can be reduced, or slightly enlarged. (200 to 150) Known as "The Our Father" to those who say it in church each week, or "The Lord's Prayer" when finding it in a hymnal or prayer book. The words of Jesus, when his disciples asked how to best pray. Found in Matthew 6. There are multiple translations of this, and people repeat it in many languages; I have looked through the Greek with Strong's and Thayer's definitions to give a slightly different wording, shaking up rote repetition. Terms like "draw us to Yourself" were taken from options in Greek word definitions. "Forgive" leaned toward removing debt obligations. "Provide" put the administration of our food into God's hands. "Lead not into temptation" hinted at Jesus' wilderness session with the devil or Job's losses -- asking not to be put to the test. "Deliver from evil" included opposition, hardships, disease, annoyances, perils, and other pitfalls of life. After the prayer, Jesus reminds that we need to forgive others if we expect God to forgive us -- and that is traditionally built into the prayer " we forgive." What we forgive them for, in word definitions, could include: offenses. faults, misdeeds, failings, falling, lapses, neglect, deviation from uprightness, and more. While I do not claim to know Greek, it appeared to be written in first-person singular-- "I, me, my" -- but I chose to follow tradition with generous inclusion of others. Using singular reminds us of the personal relationship with God, and seems closer to Jesus' original wording.

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