Sitting Close Together at Church

April 28, 2014 | 49 comments

There has been an effort to get attendees to sit closer together at testimony meetings on Wednesday evenings at my church.

Our auditorium is much larger than it needs to be and people tend to sit in the back row or in isolated spots throughout the room. They use a microphone to give testimonies when they could sit next to each other and talk face to face.

One protest that popped up in this effort to create more of a family like atmosphere where attendees come to worship God together was that some people like to sit by themselves. They don’t want other people around them. They come to church to be alone, to pray to God alone, listen to the readings alone, and ponder truth in quiet solitude. And then they go home, alone.

It occurred to me that this type of mentality sits down in a pew, and mentally sends out the signal to those around them of, “Don’t come near me. Leave me alone. I want to be by myself.” Since everything is thought, if there are enough people in the church auditorium sending out this message, the whole acreage the church building sits on will be sending that message out to their surrounding community of, “Don’t come near me. Leave me alone. I want to be by myself.” When cars drive by the lot, passengers in that car will unconsciously feel that message. They will hear in their mental ear, “Don’t come near me. I want to be left alone.” And they drive on by. When neighbors walk by the edifice on the nearby sidewalk, they will feel the same message inside, and they will keep on walking. Soon, it will be like the branch church doesn’t exist in that neighborhood, like its’ invisible.

I’m happy to report that we’ve made great progress in breaking this church-killer attitude. One member who traditionally sat in the back moved up to the second pew from the front, and several people joined her. It was fabulous! Wow, what a relief, people were sitting up by the reader and next to each other, like a family would sit. Others moved up until most everyone is sitting in the front section together now, and we can talk to each other like normal people. And the reader doesn’t feel like they have to speak to someone sitting in the next state. LOL

I look forward to more progress.

Church is about togetherness. It’s a collective experience where self gets checked outside at the door and the unity of man with God is celebrated.

People can pray at home alone, with God. But at church, it’s all about unity, oneness, and the family of God worshipping God together in one grand whole. It’s a unique spiritual experience that can’t be had in any other way. It’s about closeness, not separation.

49 thoughts on “Sitting Close Together at Church”

  1. What was the truth that caused the person that wanted to be alone to change and move to the second row? And perhaps if you don’t know exactly what changed the thinking of that specific person, what is the truth in general that people attending church can realize to help them enjoy being with other people? You kind of touch on it in the last two paragraphs, but if you can elaborate some more I’d appreciate it. I’ve often struggled with this issue myself (i.e. sometimes I think “God doesn’t have other Gods to associate with, so as His reflection is it not normal to be alone like God is alone?”…and I’m not arguing that this statement is correct…just giving you more background so you can hopefully provide the correct idea) .

    Thank You!

    1. I can’t say for sure, but my understanding is that she wanted to promote everyone sitting closer together and up by the reader. Otherwise the reader reads over a large number of empty rows of pews to be heard in the back, which is very odd.

  2. We have to overcome all this “being everywhere just not where we are”, in the practice as well as in the church…wow, understanding this and correct it will open our hearts and church doors to neighborhood and the community…thanks for this blog!

  3. From an absolute standpoint you are right, of course. Church is about togetherness, or shall I say unity – unity with God.

    To use the words “church-killer attitude” can sound rather unkind and injust to someone who has yet to overcome fear of some sort, even what is called a social anxiety disorder, and this person feels more secure perhaps sitting by himself – until he feels healed whilst seeking an understanding of his unity with God in a CS church. – Would it not be a matter of respect to allow a churchgoer or even a member to make his own decision to move up front, whenever he is ready? The most important thing is that people feel loved in church (to be seen in their true nature, as God’s likeness) rather than to be observed or critizised, isn’t it?

    1. Hi Beate,

      Point taken! I apologize if the term came across too strong. It is rather pointed, isn’t it?? Although, sometimes it takes a statement like that to get a point across.

      You are correct. It’s important to consider both sides of the situation. Thank you for your compassionate response.

      1. Thank you, Evan, and thank you for the subject.
        Each contribution is helpful, so thanks to everyone for sharing your experience and thoughts.
        I’d like to add and share how we handle the “sitting” in our church.
        Our younger members prefer the round table, some others like to concentrate and prefer theatre seating. Keeping in mind what is of main importance – the message from our dual pastor – we decided to settle this question by meeting those needs so everyone could feel comfortable.

        So now each reader (the First Reader on Sundays and we have different readers on Wednesdays) decides and arranges the seating. This compromise came about by prayer and loving recognition and it works.

        I am one of the Wednesday readers. When I seem to see empty seats – I rejoice, knowing that we are able to provide seats for all those dear fellow human beings who are just outside, in town, yearning for Truth and Love. And I’m convinced the message of our lesson sermons doesn’t stay inside a church building when church is so much more per definition. So I think, it doesn’t matter that much where we sit in church, it’s more about how far our thoughts reach out, right?

    2. I am a Christian and I love God. I actually developed my faith outside of church, on my own with nobody around.

      I learnt more about God through a Christian teacher, who has been a great encourager to me throughout some very difficult years.

      Now however I’m attending a church which I love spiritually as I needed to hear the word regularly preached by the pastor, but I don’t like to sit right at the front.

      There are two reasons, I suffer from social anxiety which I’m trying to overcome and a heart arrhythmia which often causes dizzy spells and head pressure.

      Bright lights from the stage make me physically ill, so I have to sit at the back so I can enjoy the service.

      I’m not the only person sitting at the back, I’m surrounded by many, so I’m still enjoying a community feel of togetherness.

      If somebody wants to be alone and worship alone, let them. Don’t put them off by judging them if they are anxious, instead encourage them.

      The most important thing is that you’re hearing the word of God.
      Social anxiety will pass and improve but people need time to overcome and that’s helped by not being crucial.

      It’s so important people to not judge one another.

      James 4:12 ESV / 1,227 helpful votes

      There is only one lawgiver and judge, he who is able to save and to destroy. But who are you to judge your neighbor?

      It’s true. Encourage others, be kind, and never feel that a person is killing the church atmosphere if they are a quieter woshiper. It’ll put them off coming to church. Encouragement is much much better.

  4. Thank you for the great post! A C.S. friend years ago remarked to me: “What would happen if we heard the Christ was speaking this Sunday at our church” ? Wouldn’t we all get there and sit as close as possible? Well of course ‘the Christ’ is speaking ! This encouraged me to sit up close as free of distractions as possible to hear the Christ!.
    Warm regards to all!

  5. I know that some feel as you described. You were saying someone may be put off by all the space in church. If someone walked in from the street and everyone was sitting close and speaking to one another in their testimonies and calling one another by their first name, a newcomer might feel outside of an intimately connected group. That has happened. Does it have to be more personal? A very special closeness and a very special unity is in turning our thought together to God, not needing to see a face or hear a name. I believe everyone in our church is coming to give prayers for church – not just to sit alone and have their own little service.
    I agree with the above comment that the most important thing is to feel loved in church. No one should feel judged, certainly not by where they sit. They shouldn’t feel forced to sit in a certain place – or that they are lacking in love if they do not sit in that place.
    Most importantly, we have the time after church to express our heartfelt caring and to connect with newcomers and with one another. That expression of divine Love by members, which is so different from what the world has to give, is what brought me into Christian Science.
    Either way, I will always be at church.

  6. P.S. to my comment. Another thought I had intended to express is that you never know what is going on in another’s life that he may very much need church, but also need privacy.
    I do thank you for your blog and for all the good you bring.

  7. I did not grow up in Christian Science and I have always felt like this was the general thought of Christian Scientists–wanting to be left alone. I have been visiting churches in the area, as I have not attended in some time, and at not one church has anyone spoken to me, even though I smiled, and made myself open for communication.

    1. Elaine,

      I pray that your experience changes for the better real soon! Church is about sharing and caring.

      1. Evan and Elaine,
        lets be thankful that this point came in our focus right now and can be corrected and melt in uniting Love..the progress is in work.

  8. I’m interested in any response to Brian’s entry as well as Beate’s. Lately I’ve been struggling with this idea of aloneness vs togetherness or companionship/friendship. While in some ways the idea that the “I want to be by myself” thought leads to an ‘invisible’ church makes sense to me, I’m having trouble reconciling that with citations like this one in Mis 9:16-3 – this sounds like it is dangerous to have close friends – Yes, be kind, be helpful, include others – love one another – but don’t get too close – don’t let a relationship become too meaningful. So why pretend by sitting close together? I feel like I’m confusing mere human affection with expressing divine Love and don’t know how to distinguish them in practical terms.
    Also, if we are working out our own salvation, don’t we do this alone? – no one can do it for us. Don’t we really always pray alone to God – even if we sit together in church? Isn’t all experience individual rather than collective? Feeling totally confused on this, but love that this blog gives us the ‘space’ to question and think about these ideas. Thanks, Evan!

    1. Dear Questioner,

      You have many good questions. A few thoughts…per the reference in Misc. p. 9, there is a distinction to make between over self-indulging in personal relationships to the point of “intoxication” as Eddy mentions, and the act of loving your neighbor as yourself. Loving your neighbor includes helping and healing them. Just like Jesus did. And this answers your second question about working out your salvation. Yes, we each work out our salvation with God, but part of working out our salvation is healing our neighbor. We can’t just think truth. We have to act on it and prove it, and that requires us to be healing our neighbor of their troubles too. To the degree we help them, we help ourselves work out our salvation. And this is where church enters the picture. Church is about everyone helping each other in one grand collective whole and demonstrating that we’re all loved members of God’s family.

  9. This is such a meaningful and relevant disscussion. Thank you for the thoughts that you have been contributing to this important issue.

  10. I never had that attitude. If I ever wanted to be alone, I would never go to Church in the first place. So since I never felt that way, I can’t really judge or give an opinion.

    When I go to a Church Service or to a C/S Lecture, I like to sit close up, to breath in the atmosphere of it so to speak, to be part of it as a whole not A-PART.

  11. Since our church decided to meet in the Sunday School room on Wednesday night there has been a renewed sense of love and camaraderie among our members, and we have a greater feeling of unity in working together. It’s possible to sit in the back and leave immediately if one doesn’t want to join in the friendly sociability after the meeting. But most enjoy it, and newcomers are given special attention. None leave unappreciated.

    Even though our group may be small at times, there are frequent testimonies. The fear of giving testimonies seems to be lessened when we don’t have to address a large auditorium.

    At a time when Christian Scientists need to feel unity and love for each other, this decision has strengthened our working together and fostered an appreciation of each other.

    Thank you, Evan, for bringing forth this needed discussion.

  12. Oh, great! I have so often wished we could have our tiny testimony meetings in the Sunday school, be convivial, drop the microphone, and talk to each other, just talk to each other, instead of the formalistic, intimidating, stiff meetings we now have. But several influential members feel it is required that we meet in the auditorium (the same members that hit the roof when another version than the KJV is used in the quarterly)….
    Anyway thank you for putting this issue on the table, it will certainly get thought moving, and hopefully, bring progress.

  13. Thanks for this great point, that what we think in church counts. The community inside the doors and outside the doors can feel our attitude and responds unconsciously to it.

    Recently I have had a clearer understanding of why human love, no matter how pure, does not heal. Because it assumes, like the human mind, that it is coming from one person to another. It is true that man reflects God, but man is not God, man is the idea of God. We are not minds communicating with minds. This does not heal. It is only when we are all communicated to by the one Mind to its ideas, that healing happens.

    We cannot forget that Mind is both I and Us and both are needed in a complete demonstration of life. Humanly, Goethe said it, that talent is developed in solitude and character in the stream of life. We need to develop individual unity with God and collective unity with God. The collective is the greater demonstration, in my estimation.

    1. I prefer to sit over to the side so my vision can take in the whole congregation in one glance without twisting my head around. Also I like to sit over to the side or in the back parts so no one taller is blocking my vision. As a taller person, Evan, you may not experience this problem. Sitting on a couple of phone books wound be helpful, but what about anyone sitting in back of me then? I like togetherness in thought-energy and holding hands in prayer, though.

  14. I grew up in a church- not Christian Science- that was so crowded we had no choice but to sit next to each other, but in Christian Science, it seems to me that it’s a different way of worshipping God, and it is more individual than collective, and yet there’s a closeness between the members I never had at the church I grew up in. So, my thought is there is no “right” or “wrong” way. If we’re coming into church with love in our hearts, the human details don’t really matter.

  15. I appreciate the deep thoughtfulness of this discussion. For those puzzling about where others fit into our individual salvation, I recently read something written by Diedrich Bonhoeffer to the effect that the Christian who feels he cannot be alone should beware of community, and the Christian who feels he cannot be comfortable “in community” should beware of being alone. I think that reflects the Goethe quote offered by Deen. We need both solitude and interaction in service to others to grow spiritually.

    As Mary Baker Eddy put it, “the test of all prayer” and communion with God is: “Do we love our neighbor better because of this asking?” is our life less selfish, are we more kind? (Science and Health, page 9). I’m currently First Reader in my church, and i must say, when I glance up I love to see the faces of those reflecting thoughtfully AND those who just radiate love with their smiles! Recently in silent prayer I have been affirming what is good and lovely and true about all of us, collectively: we are a healthy, loving, beloved, strong, purposeful, pure, unified, healing congregation, etc. I also reflect that everyone present has brought with them their pure reflection of divine Love and this Love is felt.

    I expect a big part of addressing the admittedly strange sight of a distant, elevated reader reading to a mostly empty auditorium is sorting the tares and wheat. If the gathering place had been recently built to accommodate current needs and a bit of growth, there would be a natural gathering in the seats provided, with folks sitting close and cosy or just a bit apart as they felt comfortable.

    Beyond the appearance of family togetherness, we can individually work to feel (and express) a natural respect and appreciation for one another. Delighting to see one another, whether stranger or long-time member of our church family. Mrs. Eddy offers “mutual attention and approbation” as a prescription for a good marriage, and I think it applies to church family relations, as well. Not demanding another’s attention, but being attentive to another’s needs and appreciating their qualities of thought. In church, at minimum, acknowledging happily the presence of all who have joined us for the service or meeting.

    I like how Mrs. Eddy expresses the idea of Christian companionship in terms of “meeting on the steps that lead up to God.” We shouldn’t insist on keep those steps clear to just ourselves. We can be willing to look up and say, How sweet to meet you here!

    Lastly, I really appreciate the comment on being alert to what we are signaling in the atmosphere of our thought and congregation to our community.

  16. A few years ago, we moved our Wed. meeting into the Sunday School area to save the cost of AC the large church. We have remained in the Sunday School and love it. There is a feeling of warmth and togetherness. We remain seated for singing and giving testimonies. Everyone feels comfortable about giving a testimony or comment. Often we talk together about a comment or feel free to ask a question. Any newcomer is immediately met with love and inclusion. If someone wants to sit off by themselves, there is space to do that. We all love this time and have never talked about changing it. The Readers also appreciate this arrangement of having us closer to them.

  17. P.S. I submitted my comment by mistake before checking that last quote!!! In fact, it is not accurate. Here is what Mrs. Eddy does say (in Retrospection and Introspection): “The spiritually minded meet on the stairs which lead up to spiritual love.” I thought I’d read other variations on this idea, but cannot find them in the Concordance. Regards to all and thanks to Evan for stirring all this reflection.

  18. Awesome dialogue! Through this sifting of chaff and wheat we’ll all find the harvest of what will bless our communities, churches, and still embrace individual needs! Yeah, Evan, for challenging thought and embracing us at the same time!

  19. I have found that spontaneity really helps.

    Each meeting, each service is never the same as the last one or the next one in terms of its expression of church. I love that some times people sit here or sit there… or that when I put ” Let us sing of Easter Gladness” up twice on the board to sing people are so happy… or that if I feel the need to put a little reflection time between a section of the lesson- play a little reflective music so we are not just blasting ahead but savouring the moment- that people feel the freshness and loving space that has been created to honour God and the congregation in prayer.

    This spontaneity also applies to greeting people new to the church- discerning the moment and responding with love.

    In my experience it is always good to have someone share a seat with visitors and show them where things are, ect. Nothing seems to make a new visitor more uncomfortable than not being able to follow- even finding the page for the lesson that week can take time. So in our church we greet with first names and lots of loving support ( but not over the top… too much “enthusiasm” puts people off” ) and we share the service together.

    The times when this support is not provided and people have been left alone in the back pew to figure everything out for themselves they don’t always stay for the entire service.

    Spontaneity and loving attention seem the best mix in our church.. and it keeps things fresh!

  20. I like what Patti said above about this sifting of chaff from wheat, discussion being good to bring forth more truth, clarity. Am reminded of the Christian church I grew up in which was not C.S., crowded, loving, and always with the atmosphere allowing me to feel alone with God. I took it for granted but now see how fortunate I was.

    Don’t attend church much anymore, seems to be too much humanly “going on,” at least for me. C.S. is supposed to be more spiritual, metaphysical, but it seems there remains much ado about matter, much not being addressed spiritually. There’s a helpful passage I came across from a practitioner years back, about a woman with a houseguest exhibiting bad manners. The hostess started to take her to task about it, changed her mind and turned to Christ, apparently remembering she was not a “person trying to correct another person.” That the Christ was present and all was in order. Almost immediately, the guest arrived at the dinner table with apologies for her behaviour.

    Am working myself to remember more there’s nothing out there I need to change.

  21. Thank you all for your thoughtful comments. I found Evan’s reply to Questioner brought up points of action to be taken by CS’s so relevant and needed for us all to take heed. “Part of our salvation is helping and healing our neighbor.” This action feels so right. So appreciate Evan’s deep & clear thinking.

  22. OOPS! Take care, Bev. Evan doesn’t know you, and didn’t mean to scold you!

    At first, I felt like I was being scolded with this blog. Then others so beautifully brought up different perspectives. I have been a member and reader in different branch churches, with people sitting in the back, and far apart. I would sit in the front because I am short, and get physically uncomfortable in the back where I have to look around people in front of me. I also found myself noticing mis-matched plaids, poor hair cuts, and, one time, a live bumble bee attempting to get pollen from the artificial flowers that adorned the hat of a woman sitting in front of me. Then one day, when a member commented about something about me that could only be seen from the back, I realized that my physical adaptation to the situation didn’t heal the problem, it only put it behind me, rather than in front of me. So, I then sat in a different place for each service, or meeting. I would periodically give it a swift prayer, and it would ease the situation for awhile.

    I now attend church where I am 500 miles from the readers, and listen on my phone. I am welcomed, don’t get distracted, enjoy the service, and may or may not follow along in the full text quarterly. I am active in my church, even serving as a Wednesday reader about once a month from 500 miles away. The readings, church activities, inclusion of community members, and those who do not yet know that they want to attend services or activities, all work together to express the Christ thought, through Christian Science.

    My point is that, it does not matter where I, or we, sit in the church. It is the atmosphere of Truth and Love that matters.

    This is a good blog because it brings out thinking f rom each of us.
    Thank you, Evan


  23. I erased all I had to say; but, you are so correct Evan, and so with other of the above comments.
    Maybe, it is not too late, but the vacated seats and vacant seats are telling us something. Each of us can do something about this screaming. If we wish to have growth then we MUST do something about it. Oh yes, correcting the mistaken belief begins with each of us.


  24. Our church, too, has moved Wednesday nights into the Sunday School. We sit in a circle and everyone participates. I adore it. Finally, it feels like I’m part of a group. Finally, I can feel fellowship and love, and finally, I can give love back!

    We now have far more attendees on Wednesdays than we have had in years. Only a few old-timers are unhappy, but the majority rules.

    I left Christian Science for 30 years and came back 3 years ago. I was a young mother and had moved to a large city. I visited several CS churches in the area. In each, no one talked to me. And when I tried to introduce myself, people barely shook hands or gave eye contact. At one service, two women argued about who would take nursery duty for my baby daughter. I withdrew my Mother Church membership.

    Other religions had congregations who made me feel so welcome. But I missed Christian Science. So when I returned, I joined a branch church and noticed people were a bit friendlier than 30 years ago.

    Now, when new people come into our church, I nearly leap over pews to make sure I reach them before they leave so I can make sure everyone is greeted and welcomed.

    1. We definitely feel that each person should feel free to sit wherever he/she chooses. But, the HOPE is that they would WANT to sit more together in the front pews and nearer the reader/readers.

      In our CS Society, our auditorium is much larger thanks needed for our present congregations, and people mostly sit scattered wherever, with much empty space in between

      Recently, shortly after we had changed to having our Wednesday meetings at noon, for the winter months , the timing of opportunity to have a needed painting of our auditorium came mid-week, so we had that testimony meeting in a member’s living room. Well, it was a revelation. Here was real com-unity, ——uniting together—- in a way that I’d never felt in our nevertheless wonderful church building, with our dear friends, acquaintances, and visitors. It was so like family. So open and warm and fluid. Reader and readings among us. Testimonies so conversational, and sparking more sharing and new ideas. The hymns, sung and prayed in such a relaxing, close space, blending cohesively, like a choir grouped together, as we praised God with joy and gratitude for His unending gifts of love.

      (Those who talk of meeting in their Sunday School space–perhaps around a table–probably relate to this.)

      When a family–couples, kids, brothers and sisters, cousins, etc. attend church
      services together, where do they sit? Scattered all about. or in the same and adjacent pews?

      In one of our hymns–264–( which some have resisted as sounding too militant, but the intent of which is clearly resolute, an affirmation,) we sing “—-we are nor divided, all one body we”—( a great rendition of this hymn, on the CD “Somewhere To Begin”, by Andrew James, sings “all one MIND are we”)– one in hope and doctrine, one in charity–” More food for thought.

      By all–or most– of us sitting in the front pews, we might approximate this special, precious, expanded sense of sharing, of com–unity in our church family, of living the oneness that Jesus prayed for. While, our individualities remaining intact, we bring the rich harmony of separate notes blending together in our gatherings, our songs, and our lives.

      And,WHEREVER people sit, –we love them !!! (^_^)

      Thanks for listening ! Aloha !

  25. I love this thought, Evan. Sitting closer down front and sitting closer together doesn’t mean we have to be exactly side-by-side. We, too, have a large auditorium and it can appear that we barely know one another. I would love to see smaller “gaps” and more closeness. Those that wish to sit alone can do so even if the next closest person is 5 seats away versus 5 rows away. Thanks again for bringing this topic up!

  26. Thank you, Evan, for bringing this very important idea to our attention.

    When I was a young child, my mother was introduced to Christian Science and had a healing of gall stones and depression. She began attending the Christian Science church in our small town and took my brother and me to Sunday School. We loved what we learned and felt loved in Sunday School.

    One thing that always bothered me was that the church members did not speak to one another before or after church. I wasn’t totally clear why, but it seemed cold and unfriendly to me and not at all like the loving and joyous experience I had in Sunday School

    It seemed to me and still does that Jesus and Mary Baker Eddy’s teachings about the spirit and the letter are so important to recognize for our churches.

    Church is a collective experience. Should it be devoid of the “spirit”– joy and good humor and love and the expression of family values–a caring, warm, friendly attitude pervading the place? One of the ways this is expressed in our world is for people to be together–not isolated from one another.

    One Sunday morning a group of my Christian Science friends, took a friend who was new to Christian Science to a Christian Science church in our area. This is architecturally a beautiful church, with rows and rows of pews and an elevated readers’ platform.

    My friend enjoyed going with the friends who took her–I think she felt embraced in their love and friendship. Feeling the need to begin attending church (she was reading Science and Health), she went by herself one morning.

    She described her experience to me. Ushers were perfunctory in their greetings. Individuals and a few small groups were dotted around the auditorium with a very large group sitting at the very back. She told me that people not sitting together like this made the place feel very cold, unfriendly, and uninviting, and she just couldn’t go back !

    I don’t think my friend was alone in her feelings. People do respond to loving attention, consideration, and fellowship. Our world longs for it.

    It seems to me that Christian Scientists need to look outward and think about how other people perceive and experience our Sunday services and Wednesday meetings. Perhaps just taking out some of the chairs and pews so that people have the experience of sitting a bit closer would gradually give people the idea that sitting with their church family does not inhibit inspiration but provides a loving, joyous experience of God’s love.

    “Love is reflected in love.”

    If we truly want new people to be with us in church, might it not help us all to open up to a community spirit of love and friendship in the ways that people experience those qualities?

  27. Growing up in Christian Science since age six I have attended many joyous services. I have visited other CS churches since our branch church closed its doors for good. Upon invitations, or interest in Divine Love when there was no CS church to visit or join I have attended other Christian churches and temples too. For me the quiet and sitting space in the CS churches has always been perfect. No joke. I asked for quiet and space to sit safely in meditative contemplation of God, Christ Jesus teachings, and Mary Baker Eddys love of mankind and healing and always with few exceptions find that spiritual situation created at CS services where church members pray to create that with their love of good.

  28. A couple of thoughts came to mind from this discussion. 1) Do we go to church to get, or to give? 2) In our testimony meetings, where, as so often is the case, people were sitting in the back, the Reader now sits at a little table near the back where everyone is sitting, in one of the aisles, and so we’re now more intimate. It didn’t require a lot of people to change — just the Reader.

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  32. 偉大なポストをフィードをブックマークとストレートポイントにしています。私はこれが本当に求めるのに最適な場所であれば知らないが、あなたの人々は、いくつかのプロの作家を採用する場所上の任意の考えを持っていますか?おかげで、私は常に私を助けることができるヒントについては、オンラインで閲覧してい

  33. このインターネットウェブサイトは、多くの場合、ウォークスルーではなく、あなたがそれについて思った、誰がするべき知りませんでした詳細です。ここに垣間見る、とあなたはよ 間違いなくそれを発見します。あなたのウェブサイト上に| コンテンツ素材コンテンツ

  34. 正確には何の世界に向かって、これらすべての内に発生していることは絶対にひどいです。私は問題はエジプトの周り通常迅速に解決されることを好む願っています。彼らは状態にちょうど太平洋戦略のために取得し、その抗議の暴力的な活動逆を必要とdoesntのこの軍事サービスイニシアチブを取得する必要があります。その明確な人々がリリースされ、特定の最高経営責任者をしたいと思い、それにもかかわらず、その可能性のある問題は、通常は状態のいずれかの社長にコミットするに比べて深いです。こんにちは

  35. 私はこのような状況から私を救出するために、このライターにいくつかの感謝の意を表したいと思います。ワールド·ワイド·ウェブインターネット 出ているので探しているのと生産的ではなかったの原則を取得、私は私の人生が行われていた考え出しました。あなたは、メインのようにすることで解決した問題| に向かっへのアプローチが存在しなくても生きていることが重要である 、私はあなたに遭遇していなかった場合には否定的な方法で持っている私のキャリアに影響を与えた場合、およびものウェブサイトのインターネットサイト。すべてのアイテムの世話をして自分の実際の天性の才能と優しさは貴重でした。 私はない自信を持って私はこのような、そのようなものに遭遇していなかった場合、私が行っているだろうか。私の未来を| 見える見える今することができる| 私は私は。おかげでお時間をその多くのの専門家と効果的なヘルプのために。この状況で方向性を持っているするべきであるべきである人すべての人にウェブサイト私はあなたを支持することに消極的ではありません。 詳細、あなたに応答するhuan​​hangrnはあなたのためにありがとうございました。 のようにハワイがあれば病気は、これを行う

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