Order of the Phoenix

We saw this Tuesday night at midnight (or is that Wednesday morning at midnight?).

I love this series.

Couple take aways:

  • Luna points out to Harry that Voldemort would wants Harry to feel like he was alone, all by himself, isolated. That would make him easier to defeat.

    It’s the same in real life. The enemy would love us to get so hurt by the Church that we isolate ourself and be easy pickings.

  • Harry realizes Voldemort doesn’t know love or friendship. That’s his weakness.

    Again, we need to band together as we join God in advancing the Kingdom.

  • At the end, Harry boldly says “We have something worth fighting for.”

    So do we. Each of us.

Last night at kinship, we talked about what we’d die for. Interesting. Everyone mentioned relationships, people.

Nothing about money. Or jobs. Or hobbies.

Or church activities.

Only each other.

And I agree, that’s worth fighting for.

Marc A. Pitman

Marc A. Pitman helps leaders lead their teams with more effectiveness and less stress. The author of "Ask Without Fear!®," he is the founder of The Concord Leadership Group and FundraisingCoach.com. He's also the executive director of TheNonprofitAcademy.com and an Advisory Panel member of Rogare, a prestigious international fundraising think tank. He is the husband to his best friend and the father of three amazing kids. And if you drive by him on the road, he’ll be singing 80’s tunes loud enough to embarrass his family! You can connect with him on Google+, on Twitter @marcapitman, and like "Ask Without Fear!" on Facebook. To get his free ebook on 21 ways to get board members engaged with fundraising, go to http://thenonprofitacademy.com/21waysebook

This Post Has 2 Comments

  1. jon

    1. yes. relationship, relationship, relationship.
    2. Stony Brook? Is that where Bruce Lockerbie was? In my higher education phase of life, I read some of his work on liberal education, the breadth of learning.

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