Views:1442321|Rating:4.86|View Time:5:55Minutes|Likes:61572|Dislikes:1748
11 Easy Pranks for friends & family! ♥ Nina & Randa’s vid: ♥
Nina & Randa’s Channel: ♥♥♥ SUBSCRIBE & JOIN THE FAM: (Turn on Notifications) ♥ How to prank your friends & family with some funny pranks! 🙂 These are funny pranks to play on a parent, OR for friends and family! :p They’re awesome if you wanna prank your brother, sister, mom, dad, friend, whoever! Let me know what funny pranks you want from me like how to prank, best pranks for kids, pranks to do at home, more best pranks for friends and family, pranks for school, pranks for family, etc! Leave all requests down below! 🙂

DISCLAIMER: This video is for entertainment purposes ONLY! Do not try these pranks at home. Marissa Rachel is not to be held responsible for any of the following pranks performed at a viewers own risk.

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Comment down below which funny prank videos on YouTube are your favorite!!! My favorites are Funny parent pranks! Top 11 for friends & family! by NataliesOutlet! I also love her Top 10 pranks for friends & family! and her 11 pranks for siblings! Halloween pranks are also some of my faves too! But my all time fave has to be 11 pranks for back to school!

Call to Adventure – Comedy by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

Egmont Overture Finale by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

Hall of the Mountain King by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

Cardinal Daniel DiNardo “I Call You Friends”

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“I Call You Friends” Featuring Cardinal Daniel DiNardo—President, U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops, Archbishop of Galveston-Houston

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The Church in the 21st Century (C21) Center at Boston College is a catalyst and resource for the renewal of the Catholic Church in the United States. Drawing from both the Boston College community and others, the C21 Center engages in critical conversations facing the Catholic community focusing on four critical issues: handing on the faith, roles and relationships in the Church, sexuality in the Catholic tradition, and the Catholic intellectual tradition.

A little homeless chihuahua ran to her friends for protection, but they knew we were there to help.

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Instead of donating today, please just SHARE this video and help us raise awareness. I posted a few new videos in the past week – please check them out here:
Thank you L.A Animal Rescue for finding Blossom this amazing

home where she is so happy with her human friends, dog friends and cat friends:
Please don’t forget to share… it really helps us financially.
Thanks 🙂

#HopeForPaws #DogRescue #DogVideos

Live Music and Karaoke From Two Friends Restaurant In Key West

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If you’d like to support keyslive, click the PayPal link here:
Live from Two Friends restaurant, one of the most popular seafood restaurants in Key West. Great steaks and great for breakfast too!

Friends Chapel – Brandon Redic // MLK JR. Celebration

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Brandon is the Lead Pastor at The Bridge Church in Wichita, Kansas. Brandon hails from Waxahachie, Texas, which is 20 minutes south of Dallas.

After high school graduation, he attended Texas A & M University and graduated with honors in 2007 with a bachelor’s degree in business administration.

Brandon also is a graduate of Dallas Theological Seminary, where he earned a master’s degree in theology with a focus in pastoral ministries. During his last year of seminary, Brandon was selected to preach during Senior Chapel by his professors.
This opportunity is only afforded to four men out of the entire seminary.

His ministry experience includes more than 10 years as a minister of music in churches in the DFW metroplex. Churches of all colors and denominations have invited him to preach at numerous revivals and conferences. He also has served as a director of Christian education. In 2014, he was appointed to assistant pastor at Christ Willing Workers’ Baptist church in Dallas.

He is married to Connie and together they have two children, Brandon Jr. and Briana

Author Chat with Chuck Fager on Progressive Friends

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Friends Journal chats with Chuck Fager, the author of two new books: “Angels of Progress: A Documentary History of the Progressive Friends 1822–1940” and “Remaking Friends: How Progressive Friends Changed Quakerism and Helped Save America.”

Read Mitchell Santine Gould’s review of “Angels of Progress” in the August 2014 issue of Friends Journal:

Partial transcript:
Welcome to this Friends Journal author chat. I’m Gabriel Ehri, executive director here at Friends Journal, here today with Chuck Fager. Chuck Fager is a Quaker historian, author, and former director of Quaker House in Fayetteville, North Carolina. He’s the author of two new books: “Angels of Progress: the documentary history of the Progressive Friends” and “Remaking Friends: How Progressive Friends Changed Quakerism & Helped Save America.” He joins us from Durham, North Carolina.
GE: Thanks for joining us, Chuck.
CF: Sure.
GE: So, Chuck, How did Progressive Friends get their name?What does Progressive mean?
CF: Well, it was a name they gave themselves, and they felt that they were more progressive than a rather hidebound Quaker elite that they were challenging and also getting disowned by. There were a number of groups that were kind of essentially split from the Hicksites — we don’t have time to explain any of that stuff, so I hope viewers will just understand — they split from the Hicksites and started organizations of their own, or yearly meetings, really, and they called them Progressive.
GE: What in particular were the social issues that were the most prominent in their split from the Hicksites?
CF: Well, they were external and internal; that was one of the things that caught my attention. Externally, they were particularly interested in the abolition of slavery. The Quaker establishment, both Hicksite and Orthodox, was dead set against abolitionism. They were against slavery in theory; in practice, they were up to their necks involved with the slave economy, making money off of it, and they just said “leave it all to God, pray away slavery, and otherwise shut up.” And people like Lucretia Mott and the other early Progressives said “No. God told us to get to work.” And so that was the matter of where they got disowned for that. And that was the external one, and then the internal issue was that Quakerism in their day was a top-down hierarchical body, and they said, “that has to go.” We have to have something like equality inside equality as well as outside, and that was a very big struggle also.
GE: So, we see that some of our sort of candy-coated myths about Quakers always being morally upright in what we like to think of the right side of history are not really true when you look back at the establishment Quakers in the 19th century.
CF: Well, yeah, I mean, there were some good people there trapped in bad structures and obsolete structures. And I’m afraid my work here has done a whole lot of myth busting for me, and I think it would also be the case for readers. The idea that there was a Quaker testimony of equality, that’s a complete myth. That notion has really only been invented in the last 25 to 30 years. That includes equality for women. Even though women had more space in Quakers than they did in other churches, Quaker women were not equal in the society until about 250 years after Fox started preaching, the end of the 19th century. It was actually 1922 when good ol’ Philadelphia Yearly Meeting (Hicksite) actually made women equal. 1922! That’s really something. So, that’s just a couple.

For a complete transcript, visit: