Posted November 25, 2018 09:17:00 Southland’s Christian hymn “No Tears” is an anthem of hope and peace.
But the song’s lyrics are also a reminder of the darkest times of the civil war that ravaged the country in the 1980s and 1990s.
In fact, “No Cry” is so named because of the lyrics to “No, No, No,” a song that’s been sung in Southland churches for decades.
That’s right, “no tears” has become the unofficial anthem of Southland Christianity.
It’s a sad story.
In the early 1990s, Southland was a battleground between the United States and the Communist regime of the Soviet Union.
The civil war ended with the communist revolution and a new era of peace was born.
The new regime of Kim Il Sung, North Korea’s leader, recognized the country’s independence in 1998.
As a result, Southlands Christians became increasingly aware of the suffering of the South and the region.
But while there were many Southlands churches that sang “No tears” during the war, the Southlands church had a long and complex history.
The church started as a Christian congregation that was formed by a small group of young men.
The men in the church were called the “Church of the Father” or the “Father’s Own.”
Over time, their teachings and beliefs changed.
As time went on, the group began to change and they became more conservative and less conservative.
The original members of the church would have to choose between their faith and their livelihoods.
They began to move away from their Christian roots and eventually joined the Southland Baptist Church, which was the countrys largest Protestant denomination.
Eventually, the “No”s began to appear on Southland Christmas carols.
In 2017, “Yes, Yes, Yes” was one of the top-selling songs on the Southlanders national radio station.
The song’s popularity led to a petition to rename the church.
The petition was passed by the South Land Christian Association, a group that includes Southland pastors and laypeople.
After the Souths vote to rename, the church said they would “refuse to change our name in recognition of the past, but we would continue to sing the song.”
The church said it would also sing “No Love Lost” if the petition passed.
A new church has been set up and a pastor has been appointed to lead it.
But despite the change, Souths church is still called the SouthLand Church of the Fathers.
The Southland church is not the only Southland congregation to sing “no”s during Christmas.
“A Song of the Saints,” a Christmas song that is sung in several Southland parishes, has a different meaning.
It is a song of hope.
The words of the song are: “When all the people pray, all the saints are there to pray for you, and your hope is in the Lord.”
“A song of the saints” is a hymn in the Latin tradition and has a powerful message: “A new beginning is in sight.”
The hymn is written in Latin by Pope Paul VI in 1963.
The Latin version is not a translation, but rather a translation of the Greek text.
The “A” in the song is pronounced like “Ate.”
It is used in Latin to refer to “the one who is at home,” and the “e” is pronounced as “ease.”
The Latin words for “God,” “the Father,” and “the Son” are pronounced like the word “father.”
So “Asong of the St.s.” is a cry of hope in the face of the horrors of the Civil War.
The same is true for “A Christmas Carol,” which was originally sung by an African American woman in North Carolina in the 1920s.
The songs have different meanings for different people.
In 2016, a Southland pastor told ABC News he is not sure how many churches in South Land sing “ASong of the Saint.”
He said the song has been in Southlands parishes for more than 50 years.
But he said it has become a popular song in the past few years, with the South land community.
“The song has changed and changed and people are getting it, so it’s not like it’s just ‘A song, it’s something new,” he said.
In 2018, the pastor of a South Land church said the church has heard a lot of people sing “yes”s since the civil conflict ended.
“But I don’t know if we’ve had as many people sing ‘yes’s as the other ones that we do,” the pastor said.
“It’s a hard thing for us to sing, and it takes a lot to sing it, but I think people are beginning to understand that ‘yes, yes, yes’ is something that God wants to hear