Sunday School Lessons
Mrs. Daisy B. Scott - Superintendent
(Updated November 25, 2015)

Sunday School classes start at 9:30 AM every Sunday.

The lesson segments include a synopsis of the lesson and a link to where the reference Scripture will be played in audio and displayed on the screen.  If your computer cannot play the file, download a free copy of RealPlayer at the site. Also in each lesson segment will be a link to the site where the Scripture will be displayed in the plain English of the NLT Bible.

November 1 – God Rescues Peter
Alternate Title – Who Will Come To The Rescue?

Bible Lesson: Acts 12:1-11 

What we shall learn from the lesson Scripture:
(Pop-up references come from The New Living Translation courtesy of

Jesus had warned the disciples they would be persecuted because they are His followers (John 15:20)
. For the first time since Jesus' death, the Roman government took action against the Apostles: They killed James, the brother of John (Acts 12:1). He was the first of the Apostles to be martyred. When King Herod saw that this action benefited him politically with the Jews, he also had Peter arrested. The Bible doesn't say exactly what Peter's fate would have been if he had not been rescued from prison, but we can speculate his life would also be in jeopardy.

They went through extraordinary measures to ensure Peter would not escape (Acts 12:4). However, what the Romans did not understand was they were not in charge of events; God was. Even thought Peter was chained and slept between two soldiers (Acts 12:6), God's angel led him out of the prison and passed the other guards and he was set free (Acts 12:9).

While he was imprisoned, the church prayed mightily for him (Acts 12:5). Some people may wonder if those prayers somehow influenced God's decision to set Peter free. We can't be sure one way or the other. But, one thing we know for certain is prayer is an important privilege and responsibility of the church.

All through the Bible, we are shown example after example of godly people praying. Moses prayed for God's forgiveness of the sins of the Israelites. King Hezekiah prayed he would not die from his illness as God had decided. Even Jesus prayed to the Father on numerous occasions. If you are a student of the Bible, you cannot deny prayer is important, and God expects it of us.

There are two main reasons why we pray: something we want, and something God wants. The "what we want" part is straightforward and includes our thankfulness and gratitude to the Lord in addition to special requests. But, what does God want and expect of us? He wants us to acknowledge His power over all in existence. Therefore, our prayers to Him are not just requests and thanks, they are a type of praise and worship. He already knows what we need and want, but He wants us to acknowledge it is He who decides the future outcome of any and every event (Proverbs 16:33).

When you pray for something, such as the church did for Peter, you may not get the desired outcome (as they did concerning Peter). So don't look at prayer purely as a key to unlock some box of grace and blessing from the Lord. Look at prayer not just as a privilege, but also as a type of commandment; something God wants us to do. When we pray only to Him, we are acknowledging He is the one and only true God, and He has sovereign power over all in existence.

The Bible lesson link (at the beginning of the lesson) is for the King James Version. You may also wish to read the New Living Translation of Acts 12:1-11. When you get to the New Living Translation web site, scroll down the page a short distance to find the Scripture.

November 8 – Saved by Grace
Alternate Title – A New Way For A New Day

Bible Lesson: Acts 15:1-12 

What we shall learn from the lesson Scripture:
(Pop-up references come from The New Living Translation courtesy of

The lesson for today can be viewed from a wider perspective: the Jewish requirement of circumcision was just one important subject which had to be addressed by the new Christian church since it had long been a requirement in the law of Moses. What were some of the other issues? Whether or not to accept the Gentiles into the church was a large topic of importance to the Jewish Christians. What food should or should not be eaten had to be addressed in the new church? The requirement of animal and material sacrifices was done away with in the Christian church; Jesus was the ultimate sacrificial lamb and His death on the cross and resurrection made other type sacrifices unnecessary. During the early stages of the church, the people did not have a compiled New Testament to be used as a guide, such as we do today, but fortunately the Apostles were there (in person) to guide the church down the right path in reference to a number of important and controversial issues. They are still guiding us today since most of the New Testament was written by apostles.

Spreading false doctrine was a problem to the emerging Christian church. As an example, some incorrectly believed the new salvation was a license to sin ... since we are forgiven for all the wrong we do. Another such false doctrine was that circumcision was required for a Gentile to be saved (Acts 15:1). This became such an issue that Paul and Barnabas were sent to Jerusalem to ask the Apostles there for a resolution. In a meeting in Jerusalem, there were some believers who thought circumcision was still a requirement for all believers (Acts 15:5), even for Gentiles. But Peter relied on his experience (October 18th lesson) with the Gentiles (Acts 10:28) to explain that God welcomes the Gentiles who have not been circumcised as well as the Jews who have been (Acts 15:10). We can see from Peter's statements that a Gentile was not denied salvation based on whether or not he had been circumcised. Salvation was offered as a gift from God (by His grace).

Abraham was commanded to be circumcised, as well as all his male descendents, as a sign of the covenant God had with him (Genesis 17:11). Today, physical circumcision is not a requirement to be a Christian under the new salvation; it is not necessary to show our acceptance of the new covenant (Luke 22:20) by a physical alteration. Instead, we go through a spiritual circumcision where the foreskin of sin is cut away when we are converted and baptized; accepting Jesus as our Lord and Savior (Colossians 2:11-12). We are therefore witnesses to the Covenant of Christ and our sign is the way we act (1 Corinthians 7:19).

What if someone said they would pay your way for a vacation from your home town (in the USA) to Rio de Janeiro, Brazil? Your only concern might be finding or obtaining your passport as quickly as possible so you could take advantage of the offer. But then, what if they said the transportation would be by car? Assuming you even knew the trip was possible in a vehicle, your answer would probably be, "No!" or, "Are you crazy?" A plane trip to Rio would probably take around 9-14 hours whereas a road trip could easily be 5-6 months through some very dangerous territories and on some very rough roads.

What does all this have to do with our lesson? Let me explain. Just like a trip to Rio by plane is relatively easy as compared to making the trip by car, so is it with salvation. If we accept Jesus as our Lord and Savior, the route to salvation is relatively easy as compared to atoning for our sins through various kinds of sacrifices and abiding by all the Old Testament laws, or accomplishing the impossible mission of living sin-free. We can't earn our way to heaven ... it is given to us by the grace of God in the new salvation. That is what we can learn from the statement by Jesus, "...For my yoke is easy and my burden is light" (Matt 11:30, NIV). He certainly wasn't saying that life will be easy as a Christian; most of us already know it isn't. He was saying, the new way to salvation through Him is given by the grace of God and not only as a result of our own actions; we are saved by grace.

Even so, the obligation of being a Christian is not as easy as it might first appear. Many of us know how difficult it is to give up something sinful which we enjoy - but, as a Christian, we can't continue to repeat the same sin over and over, because that is not repentance. We must live a life of forgiveness and love (Luke 6:27-28) and dedication to Christ and His teachings: He said we must "hate" everything else
in comparison to our love and dedication to Him (Luke 14:26-27). For these and many other reasons, the life of a Christian is not to be considered an easy one; it is one of determination and discipline. Jesus said, "Because strait is the gate, and narrow is the way, which leadeth unto life, and few there be that find it" (Matt 7:14, KJV). We can enter the Kingdom of God only through a narrow gate (Matt 7:13).

The Bible lesson link (at the beginning of the lesson) is for the King James Version. You may also wish to read the New Living Translation of Acts 15:1-12. When you get to the New Living Translation web site, scroll down the page a short distance to find the Scripture.

November 15 – From Derbe to Philippi
Alternate Title – Ready, Set, Go!

Bible Lesson: Acts 16:1-5, 8-15 

What we shall learn from the lesson Scripture:
(Pop-up references come from The New Living Translation courtesy of

This lesson is about doors of opportunity being opened and having the confidence to walk through them. Timothy was given a door of opportunity for missionary work with Paul. He walked through it and became an important part of the development and leadership of the early church. He became one of Paul's most valued assistants. Paul was given a door of opportunity to go to Macedonia (Acts 16:9-10) because of a vision. He willingly walked through it and this resulted in opportunities to spread the Good News of Jesus. First, a group of women were baptized and converted. After Paul and Silas were beaten and thrown into jail, they continued to praise God (Acts 16:25) and an earthquate and other events of that night resulted in the jailer himself, as well as his whole household being baptized and converted.

The reference scripture contains the first time Paul met Timothy; a young believer whose mother and grandmother were strong believers (2 Timothy 1:5)
. Timothy was well thought of by the believers in that area (Acts 16:2). His mother was Jewish but his father was a Greek (Acts 16:1). Other than this fact, there is no other indication as to the involvement of the father with Timothy, or if the father was a believer, or even if the father was still alive.

Paul wanted Timothy to accompany him and Silas (Acts 15:40) on their missionary journey (Acts 16:3). We don't know for sure Timothy's age at that time, but Paul referred to him as young (1 Timothy 4:12). Some theologians believe he might have been in his teens but others consider a possible age could be as high as in his 40's when he went with Paul. In any case, the Jews in the area knew he was not circumcised and this posed a problem with his acceptance in Jewish circles. So Paul arranged for Timothy's circumcision, in deference to the Jews of the area (Acts 16:3). We can presume this was done so this issue would not be a stumbling block for attracting future Jewish converts while Timothy was present.

As they (including Timothy) went from town to town, the believers were instructed to follow the decisions made by the apostles and elders in Jerusalem. Almost ironically, one of the decisions made by the apostles was that the Greeks did not have to be circumcised. There is no indication the apostles had also concluded this applied to Jewish believers as Timothy could be considered. However, Paul explained later to the church in Corinth that being circumcised is not the important issue. The important thing is how we choose to live (1 Corinthians 7:19).

From this lesson, we can learn to not be afraid to seize an opportunity to help the church prosper. We should always be ready for whatever door opens to us: from missionary work at home or otherwise, to something as simple as saying the right thing to someone in distress or whose faith is wavering ... we should always be prepared to help. One other important fact concerns Timothy being young and this applies to all churches today. For a church to survive and prosper, it is important to involve younger people who must one day take over the church leadership and responsibilities. If this is not done, the church can literally die.

The Bible lesson link (at the beginning of the lesson) is for the King James Version. You may also wish to read the New Living Translation of Acts 16:1-5, 8-15. When you get to the New Living Translation web site, scroll down the page a short distance to find the Scripture.

November 22 – Thessalonica, Berea, and Athens
Alternate Title – Turning The World Upside Down

Bible Lesson: Acts 17:1-4, 10-12, 22-25, 28 

What we shall learn from the lesson Scripture:
(Pop-up references come from The New Living Translation courtesy of

Thessalonica was a good starting point for Paul's ministry because it had a synagogue where he knew people would gather on the Sabbath. A worship service in a synagogue could contain reading of the scriptures, prayer, and even a sermon. There is strong indication that God-fearing Gentiles who had been converted to Judaism (Acts 13:43), were probably also in attendance in the synagogue, as well as women. He preached there for three consecutive Sabbaths.

Since he was a Jew and Pharisee, he had substantial knowledge of their scriptural beliefs and, no doubt, could use that knowledge to help explain the prophecies concerning the Messiah; that Jesus was the Messiah. As a result, there were some Jews who joined Paul and Silas as well as some Greek men and quite a few prominent women (Acts 17:4). Whether all the converts had heard him speak in the synagogue, or were taught elsewhere, is unclear and unimportant.

In most cases, there will be some people who object to change especially if it involves (what they perceive as) radical thinking. There were those like that in Thessalonica who sought to apprehend Paul because they didn't approve or believe in the Good News he was preaching (Acts 17:5). To avoid this from taking place, the believers sent him to Berea (Acts 17:10). There, as a result of his missionary work, many Jews became believers - as well as many of the prominent Greek women and men (Acts 17:12). Unfortunately, the troublemakers from Thessalonica followed him to Berea resulting in the believers sending Paul to the coast (Acts 17:14) to avoid problems. In Athens his audience was comprised of Gentiles, so he adjusted his message to be for those who did not know much about the scripture and who had many idol gods they worshipped. He was versatile enough to speak in terms his audience could understand and identify with. Paul made a special effort to find common ground with his audience so as to win more people for Christ (1 Cor 9:20-23).

As we can see from Paul's experiences in the three towns, m
issionary work can be rewarding, but also very challenging, and at times disappointing and even dangerous. It would help immensely if the person doing the work felt the effort was worth it, considering the physical, emotional and spiritual investment.

Paul was highly motivated and under the guidance of the Holy Spirit. He was determined and convicted, even when his actions resulted in danger to himself. We may not have the extraordinary spiritual gift of missionary work as Paul did, but that shouldn't stop us from developing whatever gift we have to help other believers and advance the Lord's kingdom on earth. A spiritual gift enables a ministry within the believer, but its maturity is not automatic. We have to do our part to develop the gift as Paul told Timothy, " into flames the spiritual gift God gave you..." (2 Timothy 1:6). Each believer has a spiritual gift given to them by the Holy Spirit (1 Corinthians 12:7). You may be able to determine what yours is by taking one of the many spiritual gift tests on the Internet. Do a search for spiritual gift test to get started.

The Bible lesson link (at the beginning of the lesson) is for the King James Version. You may also wish to read the New Living Translation of Acts 17:1-4, 10-12, 22-25, 28. When you get to the New Living Translation web site, scroll down the page a short distance to find the Scripture.

November 29 – Teaching God's Word
Alternate Title – Speak Without Fear

Bible Lesson: Acts 18:1-11, 18-21 

What we shall learn from the lesson Scripture:
(Pop-up references come from The New Living Translation courtesy of

When I was in secondary school, for the most part, the teachers were given complete authority and a great amount of respect. If fact, there were some teachers we actually feared! Today, however, in
some schools and classrooms the authority and respect given to teachers is more of a blurred line. Unruly and uncooperative students can disrupt the whole class and even challenge the teacher's safety during and after school hours.

Teachers who have experienced this ugly side of students can identify with some of Paul's problems and experiences as he sought to preach and teach about Jesus Christ. Let us look at some examples. The believers sent him away from Thessalonica (Acts 17:5) and Berea (Acts 17:14) for fear he would be harmed. In Athens, some of those who heard his preaching about being raised from the dead laughed at him (Acts 17:32) in contempt. In Corinth, there were those who opposed and insulted him (Acts 18:6). In Philippi, he was even beaten and thrown into jail (Acts 16:22-23).

As we can see, Paul had to endure threats, insults, people laughing at him, and being beaten and thrown into jail just for preaching and teaching the word of God and the promise of Jesus Christ. Even though he was highly motivated to preach, he was still human, and we can only imagine he would have some feelings of dejection and would be tempted to give up. Fortunately, Paul had a vision while in Corinth and the Lord told him to continue to speak and not be afraid, and no one would attack or harm him (Acts 18:9-10). So Paul was encouraged and continued to preach and teach in Corinth for a year and a half (Acts 18:11).

We are all human and can be comforted and blessed by the encouragement of others, especially in ministry work. Encouragement puts "fuel in our gas tank" - enabling us to endure and persevere in our chosen worthwhile activity. In the church, we should bless others by giving them encouragement. To do so is exactly what Paul told the Thessalonians: "So encourage each other and build each other up, just as you are already doing" (1 Thessalonians 5:11). What else can we do? We can pray and ask God to bless specific individuals in their particular ministry. Such a petition to God has the side benefit of conditioning us to encourage others face to face.

The Bible lesson link (at the beginning of the lesson) is for the King James Version. You may also wish to read the New Living Translation of Acts 18:1-11, 18-21. When you get to the New Living Translation web site, scroll down the page a short distance to find the Scripture.

December 6 – The Sabbath Day
Alternate Title – Holding On To Principles

Bible Lesson: Exodus 20:8-11 ; 31:12-16

What we shall learn from the lesson Scripture:
(Pop-up references come from The New Living Translation courtesy of

The Sabbath observance was part of the covenant law given to Israel by God. There is no authority in the Bible which changes (sanctifies) the Sabbath from the last day of the week (Saturday) to the first day of the week (Sunday). Therefore the Sabbath, as decreed by God to the Israelites, has been and still is the last day of the week - Saturday. This observance (to keep the Sabbath Holy) was declared by God through the 4th commandment in the Old Testament law given to Israel. Although there are Christians today who observe Saturday as the day of worship and rest, the majority of Christian churches observe Sunday.

Many other observances of the Israelites were not carried through to the Christian church; which is under the new covenant (Luke 22:20). Circumcision is one example. Another prominent example is the observance of Passover. We can't help but remember that Christ was a Jew and observed the Passover. It was a Passover meal which we call the Last Supper (Matt 26:17). But Christians today do not observe the Passover. Instead, our observance is in the significance of what Jesus said during the Last Supper concerning His body and His blood; this ordinance is called Communion (Matt 26:26 ; Matt 26:27-28).

The Apostle Paul cautioned the believers to not put the main focus on certain established days or festivals: "So don't let anyone condemn you for what you eat or drink, or for not celebrating certain holy days or new moon ceremonies or
Sabbaths" (Colossians 2:16-17). Paul made the choice of day to honor the Lord a matter of personal beliefs (Romans 14:5-6).

The reason why most Christians started using the first day of the week for worship and rest is not historically crystal clear. There are some who believe the sole reason this occurred was because the first day of the week is the day Jesus was resurrected (the Lord's Day). Therefore, the first day of the week would be more appropriate for the new covenant Christians. That makes good sense. However, others believe one of the main reasons we now worship on Sunday has it roots in a 321 AD decree under the rule of the Roman Emperor Constantine establishing Sunday as the day of rest. Additionally, years later the Council of Laodicea outlawed the observance of the Jewish Sabbath on the seventh day and encouraged the observance of the Lord's Day (Sunday).

Our society today is not structured around a universal day of rest. The stores, restaurants, and hotels are for the most part open seven days a week. Even if they were not open, we still would need workers seven days a week in hospitals, fire and police departments, and power generation plants, and other such facilities. However, on the Lord's Day, regardless of the requirements of a job, that should not stop all believers from remembering and meditating on the sacrifice Christ made for us and the promise of salvation which that sacrifice brought.

We should make an attempt to gather with other believers on our day of worship if possible (Hebrews 10:25). There are practical reasons why going to church is valuable to believers. When we gather together, we can encourage each other, develop our spiritual gift, and give our tides and offerings; all of which help advance the Lord's kingdom on earth. Also, "Let us think of ways to motivate one another to acts of love and good works" (Hebrews 10:12). It's more difficult accomplishing those objectives if we always remain at home - occasionally watching a church service on TV or the Internet. Christianity is an active faith; not a passive one. And, in addition, being a believer is not just how we act on one specific day of the week; it is also reflected in how we live every day of our life.

The Bible lesson link (at the beginning of the lesson) is for the King James Version. You may also wish to read the New Living Translation of Exodus 20:8-11; 31:12-16. When you get to the New Living Translation web site, scroll down the page a short distance to find the Scripture.

December 13 – Acceptable Offerings
Alternate Title – Choosing The Right Gift

Bible Lesson: Leviticus 22:17-25, 31-33

What we shall learn from the lesson Scripture:
(Pop-up references come from The New Living Translation courtesy of

The old sacrificial system demonstrated to the Israelites that no one is without sin and any sacrifice offered to God to atone for sins must be without defect and worthy to be presented to the One who created all in existence and gave us life. The whole sacrificial system foreshadowed the sacrifice Christ would make on the cross. His sacrifice was unlike any other, for he was sinless and completely innocent and his death and resurrection paid our sin debt and ushered into existence a new covenant between God and those who accepted Christ as their Lord and Savior (Luke 22:20). The new covenant, through the blood of Jesus on the cross, provided complete forgiveness for our sins through the grace of God.

The old sacrificial system was ordained by God. The Book of Leviticus explains the different types of sacrifices the Israelites had to make. Even the High Priest had to atone for his sins through a sacrifice;
no one was without sin.

The system of animal sacrifices to God to atone for the sins of the worshipper emphasized the use of animals with no defects or blemishes. An example is the Burnt Offering, where the worshipper would present the animal to be sacrificed at the door of the Tabernacle (Lev 1:3). The worshipper would place his hand upon the head of the innocent animal - realizing it stood in for him - and he would kill the animal immediately to atone for his sins (Lev 1:4-9). Then the animal would be burned up and none was saved for eating. [Note: The Freewill Offering was not given to atone for sins or to support a vow. It was given completely voluntarily and usually in connection with some festive ceremony or event where it would be eaten.]

So why don't we see Jews lined up today to sacrifice animals? The short answer is, there is no Holy Temple in which to offer such sacrifices. The Lord declared that once the Israelites were in the Promised Land, they would only be permitted to offer sacrifices at the designated place of worship (Deut 12:11). Once the Holy Temple was constructed, all such sacrifices had to be made there. When the first Holy Temple was destroyed, there was no place to make sacrifices. After 70 years of exile, the Jews returned to Jerusalem and rebuilt the Temple on the same land, but it was destroyed again 420 years later by the Romans.

So how were the Jews to atone for sins if there was no temple in which to offer sacrifices? Through instructions from the prophet Hosea and others, the Jews learned to instead use prayer, confession, and repentance to ask for atonement for sins (Hosea 6:6, 14:2-4). In the unlikely case that religious, political, and societal attitudes within Israel prompted the Jews to build a new temple today in which to make sacrifices, they do not fully control the property where the temple would need to be built. The Temple Mount is the property where the first and second temple was built and where any new Temple would mostlikely be constructed in Jerusalem. However, the Muslim world also considers that property as one of their most holy sites. This dual designation makes this very problematical. To learn more about this complicated issue, do an Internet search for
What is the Temple Mount.

Everything we own, and will own in the future, is as a result of God's blessing upon us. What we give back to him out of gratitude should be the best. Our Christian work should be our best; our offerings should be our best; and our attitude toward the way we live should be our best. Genesis - the first book in the Bible - gives us a clue of what we should offer to the Lord. When Abel offered the best to God, He was pleased, as compared to Cain whose offering was not nearly as valued (Genesis 4:3-5). Therefore, we should strive to offer our best to God in all ways; that is the kind of gift He deserves.

The Bible lesson link (at the beginning of the lesson) is for the King James Version. You may also wish to read the New Living Translation of Leviticus 22:17-25, 31-33. When you get to the New Living Translation web site, scroll down the page a short distance to find the Scripture.

December 20 – Dedication of the Firstborn
Alternate Title – Excitement Of Celebration

Bible Lesson: Exodus 13:13b-15; Luke 2:22-32

What we shall learn from the lesson Scripture:
(Pop-up references come from The New Living Translation courtesy of

Sometimes, we can get so wrapped up in the activities surrounding a holiday or ceremony that we lose focus on the real reason for the observance and get lost in the excitement of the celebration. As an example, Christmas can be degraded to be only about gifts, Christmas trees, family gatherings, and Santa Claus rather than celebrating the birth of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. A church wedding can become a theatrical production rather than the solemn religious ceremony of the joining of two people for life.

So that future generations didn't forget the significance of the ceremony surrounding the dedication of the firstborn, Israel was admonished to explain to the children its significance (Exodus 13:14).The dedication of the firstborn male, and Passover were to observe what God did for the Israelites: He struck down the firstborn males (animal and human) of the Egyptians to force Pharaoh to let all of them go (Exodus 11:5). God spared the firstborn males of the Israelites and decreed them to be His own (Numbers 3:13). All firstborn must be sacrificed to the Lord, unless they are redeemed (bought back) with the appropriate payment.
However, all firstborn sons must be bought back (Exodus 13:13).

As obedient Jews, Mary and Joseph went to the temple to dedicate their firstborn son: Jesus (Luke 2:23-24). They were met there by a stranger (to them) - Simeon - who recognized the baby as the Messiah (Luke 2:28-31) promised in the scriptures. This was not the only time there were others to whom this revelation was revealed. First was Elizabeth who knew the baby was the Messiah while it was yet in the womb (Luke 1:42-43); then the shepherds (Luke 2:16) and the wise men (Matt 2:1-2). It is noteworthy that all these (Elizabeth, shepherds, wise men, Simeon) were from different backgrounds but arrived at the same conclusion: the baby was the Messiah who had been promised in the scriptures.

In a few days, we will celebrate Christmas. This is a very good time to explain to the children why the gift of Christ is so valuable to us. This is a good time to remember why this season is so festive and joyous; for we celebrate the day our Savior was born. He is the reason why we can be forgiven of our sins through the grace of God; it was through him that a new covenant between us and the Lord was established (Luke 22:20).

The Bible lesson link (at the beginning of the lesson) is for the King James Version. You may also wish to read the New Living Translation of Exodus 13:13b-15 ; Luke 2:22-32.

For access to all chapters of the King James Version Bible in audio and visual formats, visit
the web site.

For other versions (NIV, New Living Translation, etc.) of the Bible in audio and visual formats, visit the World Wide Study Bible page of Christian Classics Eternal Library site. Also visit the New Living Translation web site.

Some information on this page may be referenced from the NLT Study Bible, the Wryer Study Bible (NIV), and the Standard Lesson Commentary. Frederick L. Marsh is the commentary author of the information contained in this page. The opinions expressed are his alone.

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