- 1 What is Romans 12 3?
- 2 What is Romans 8 37?
- 3 How does God see me?
- 4 What is the verse Matthew 17 20?
What makes you in Christ?
What Does it Mean to Behave Like Jesus Christ? – As a Christian, someone who has put faith and trust in the redemptive work of Jesus Christ through His death on the cross and subsequent resurrection, our behavior mirrors, reflects and resembles Christ.
Being gracious and merciful to others is behaving like Christ. Forgiving, loving and praying for our enemies is Christ-like. Welcoming and serving the marginalized, the “least” among us, is being like Jesus. Caring for the sick, needy, underprivileged, widowed, orphaned, poor, abused, and vulnerable—those who are last—mirrors and reflects the Son of Man.
Striving for justice resembles Jesus. But it’s not simply good works that make someone a Christian. Being a follower and disciple of Jesus extends beyond our outward behavior. It includes the condition of our heart.
What does the Bible say we are in Christ?
Have you discovered how amazing your life in Christ is meant to be? This list reveals the truth about who God created you to be and how He wants you to live! I am complete in Him Who is the head over all rule and authority—of every angelic and earthly power ( Colossians 2:10 ).
- I am alive with Christ ( Ephesians 2:5 ).
- I am free from the law of sin and death ( Romans 8:2 ).
- I am far from oppression, and will not live in fear ( Isaiah 54:14 ).
- I am born of God, and the evil one does not touch me ( 1 John 5:18 ).
- I am holy and without blame before Him in love ( Ephesians 1:4 ; 1 Peter 1:16 ).
I have the mind of Christ ( 1 Corinthians 2:16 ; Philippians 2:5 ). I have the peace of God that surpasses all understanding ( Philippians 4:7 ). The Spirit of God, who is greater than the enemy in the world, lives in me ( 1 John 4:4 ). I have received abundant grace and the gift of righteousness and reign in life through Jesus Christ ( Romans 5:17 ).
I have received the Spirit of wisdom and revelation in the knowledge of Jesus, the eyes of my heart enlightened, so that I know the hope of having life in Christ ( Ephesians 1:17-18 ). I have received the power of the Holy Spirit and He can do miraculous things through me.I have authority and power over the enemy in this world ( Mark 16:17-18 ; Luke 10:17-19 ).
I am renewed in the knowledge of God and no longer want to live in my old ways or nature before I accepted Christ ( Colossians 3:9-10 ). I am merciful, I do not judge others, and I forgive quickly. As I do this by God’s grace, He blesses my life ( Luke 6:36-38 ).
- God supplies all of my needs according to His riches in glory in Christ Jesus ( Philippians 4:19 ).
- In all circumstances I live by faith in God and extinguish all the flaming darts (attacks) of the enemy ( Ephesians 6:16 ).
- I can do whatever I need to do in life through Christ Jesus who gives me strength ( Philippians 4:13 ).
I am chosen by God who called me out of the darkness of sin and into the light and life of Christ so I can proclaim the excellence and greatness of who He is ( 1 Peter 2:9 ). I am born again—spiritually transformed, renewed and set apart for God’s purpose—through the living and everlasting word of God ( 1 Peter 1:23 ).
- I am God’s workmanship, created in Christ to do good works that He has prepared for me to do ( Ephesians 2:10 ).
- I am a new creation in Christ ( 2 Corinthians 5:17 ).
- In Christ, I am dead to sin—my relationship to it is broken—and alive to God—living in unbroken fellowship with Him ( Romans 6:11 ).
- The light of God’s truth has shone in my heart and given me knowledge of salvation through Christ ( 2 Corinthians 4:6 ).
As I hear God’s Word, I do what it says and I am blessed in my actions ( James 1:22, 25 ). I am a joint-heir with Christ ( Romans 8:17 ). I am more than a conqueror through Him who loves me ( Romans 8:37 ). I overcome the enemy of my soul by the blood of the Lamb and the word of my testimony ( Revelation 12:11 ).
I have everything I need to live a godly life and am equipped to live in His divine nature ( 2 Peter 1:3-4 ). I am an ambassador for Christ ( 2 Corinthians 5:20 ). I am part of a chosen generation, a royal priesthood, a holy nation, a purchased people ( 1 Peter 2:9 ). I am the righteousness of God—I have right standing with Him—in Jesus Christ ( 2 Corinthians 5:21 ).
My body is a temple of the Holy Spirit; I belong to Him ( 1 Corinthians 6:19 ). I am the head and not the tail, and I only go up and not down in life as I trust and obey God ( Deuteronomy 28:13 ). I am the light of the world ( Matthew 5:14 ). I am chosen by God, forgiven and justified through Christ.
I have a compassionate heart, kindness, humility, meekness and patience ( Romans 8:33 ; Colossians 3:12 ). I am redeemed—forgiven of all my sins and made clean—through the blood of Christ ( Ephesians 1:7 ). I have been rescued from the domain and the power of darkness and brought into God’s kingdom ( Colossians 1:13 ).
I am redeemed from the curse of sin, sickness, and poverty ( Deuteronomy 28:15-68 ; Galatians 3:13 ). My life is rooted in my faith in Christ and I overflow with thanksgiving for all He has done for me ( Colossians 2:7 ). I am called to live a holy life by the grace of God and to declare His praise in the world ( Psalm 66:8 ; 2 Timothy 1:9 ).
I am healed and whole in Jesus ( Isaiah 53:5 ; 1 Peter 2:24 ). I am saved by God’s grace, raised up with Christ and seated with Him in heavenly places ( Ephesians 2:5-6 ; Colossians 2:12 ). I am greatly loved by God ( John 3:16 ; Ephesians 2:4 ; Colossians 3:12 ; 1 Thessalonians 1:4 ). I am strengthened with all power according to His glorious might ( Colossians 1:11 ).
I humbly submit myself to God, and the devil flees from me because I resist him in the Name of Jesus ( James 4:7 ). I press on each day to fulfill God’s plan for my life because I live to please Him ( Philippians 3:14 ). I am not ruled by fear because the Holy Spirit lives in me and gives me His power, love and self-control ( 2 Timothy 1:7 ).
What is meant by living in Christ?
You are baptized into His death, and into His resurrection. Just like Christ died to sin, you died to sin in Him. And just like Christ was raised to live to God, you are raised to live to God in Christ. You believe into Jesus, you are baptized into Jesus, and you are in Christ—that is your status, your state of being.
What is Psalms 139 14?
1 O Lord, thou hast a searched me, and b known me.2 Thou knowest my downsitting and mine uprising, thou understandest my a thought afar off.3 Thou compassest my path and my lying down, and art a acquainted with all my ways.4 For there is not a word in my tongue, but, lo, O Lord, thou knowest it altogether.5 Thou hast beset me behind and before, and laid thine hand upon me.6 Such a knowledge is too b wonderful for me; it is high, I cannot attain unto it.7 Whither shall I go from thy a spirit ? or whither shall I flee from thy b presence ? 8 If I ascend up into heaven, thou art there: if I make my bed in a hell, behold, thou art there.9 If I take the wings of the morning, and dwell in the uttermost parts of the sea; 10 Even there shall thy hand lead me, and thy right hand shall hold me.11 If I say, Surely the darkness shall cover me; even the night shall be light about me.12 Yea, the darkness hideth not from thee; but the night shineth as the day: the darkness and the light are both alike to thee.13 For thou hast a possessed my reins : thou hast b covered me in my mother’s womb.14 I will praise thee; for I am fearfully and wonderfully made: marvellous are thy works; and that my soul knoweth right well.15 My substance was not hid from thee, when I was made in secret, and curiously wrought in the lowest parts of the earth.16 Thine eyes did see my substance, yet being unperfect; and in thy a book all my members were written, which in continuance were fashioned, when as yet there was none of them.17 How precious also are thy a thoughts unto me, O God! how great is the sum of them! 18 If I should count them, they are more in number than the sand: when I awake, I am still with thee.19 Surely thou wilt a slay the wicked, O God: depart from me therefore, ye bloody men.20 For they a speak against thee wickedly, and thine enemies take thy name in b vain,21 Do not I hate them, O Lord, that hate thee? and am not I grieved with those that rise up against thee? 22 I hate them with perfect hatred: I count them mine enemies.23 Search me, O God, and know my heart: a try me, and know my thoughts: 24 And see if there be any wicked way in me, and lead me in the way everlasting.
What is Romans 15 verse 7?
Romans 15:7 NIV – “Accept one another, then, just as Christ accepted you, in order to bring praise to God. ”
What is Romans 12 3?
Bible Version Book ESV For by the grace given to me I say to everyone among you not to think of himself more highly than he ought to think, but to think with sober judgment, each according to the measure of faith that God has assigned. NIV For by the grace given me I say to every one of you: Do not think of yourself more highly than you ought, but rather think of yourself with sober judgment, in accordance with the faith God has distributed to each of you.
NASB For through the grace given to me I say to everyone among you not to think more highly of himself than he ought to think; but to think so as to have sound judgment, as God has allotted to each a measure of faith. CSB For by the grace given to me, I tell everyone among you not to think of himself more highly than he should think.
Instead, think sensibly, as God has distributed a measure of faith to each one. NLT Because of the privilege and authority God has given me, I give each of you this warning: Don’t think you are better than you really are. Be honest in your evaluation of yourselves, measuring yourselves by the faith God has given us.
KJV For I say, through the grace given unto me, to every man that is among you, not to think of himself more highly than he ought to think; but to think soberly, according as God hath dealt to every man the measure of faith. Context Summary Romans 12:3–8 describes the first responsibility of every living-sacrifice Christian who worships the Lord.
The church is like a body: Christ’s body. Each Christian has a part to play using the specific spiritual gifts God has given to us. These gifts of grace provide all the power and ability we need to serve each other, but we must still do it, whether our gift is service, teaching, exhortation, mercy, or something else.
- Expand Chapter Summary In Romans 12, Paul describes the worship of our God as becoming living sacrifices to our God, giving up seeking what we want from life and learning to know and serve what God wants.
- That begins with using our spiritual gifts to serve each other in the church.
- Paul’s list of commands describes a lifestyle of setting ourselves aside.
Our goal as Christians is to love and lift each other up. We must focus our expectation on eternity and wait with patience and prayer for our Father to provide. We must refuse to sink to evil’s level, giving good to those who harm us instead of revenge. BibleRef.com is a ministry of
What is Romans 8 37?
Romans 8:37 – No, in all these things we are more than conqueror. Romans 8:37 Nay, in all these things The former words being inserted in a parenthesis, these are an answer to the question in ( Romans 8:35 ), “what shall separate us from the love of Christ? shall tribulation?” &c.
“nay”, it shall not, nor any of the other things mentioned: “in all these things”; afflictions, distresses, persecutions, famine, nakedness, sword, or any other thing of the same kind: we are more than conquerors ; not only over sin and Satan, but the world, the reproaches, afflictions, and persecutions of it; which they cheerfully and courageously undergo, insomuch that they are not only conquerors, but “more than conquerors”: they have above overcome, they have exceedingly the better of it; for they not only patiently bear afflictions and persecutions, but they glory in them; their experience, faith, and joy, are often increased by them; they have sometime solicited, and even wearied their persecutors; they have got the victory with ease, over Satan and his hellish emissaries, by the blood of the Lamb, and the word of their testimony: but this is not owing to themselves, or through their own strength, but through him that loved us ; meaning either God the Father, whose love is mentioned in the following verses, or rather the Lord Jesus Christ; and so some copies express it, “through Christ that loved us”: “through him”, who has got the victory over all his and his people’s enemies, and makes them sharers in his conquests; “through him”, who is able to help them, and has strength sufficient to carry them through, and brings them off more than conquerors; who has loved them, still loves them, and whose love engages his power to stand by them and protect them against all their enemies.
: Romans 8:37 – No, in all these things we are more than conqueror.
What does God say I am?
Why Does it Matter What God Says of Me? – What does the Bible say about God? To know who God says we are, we must first understand who He is. The Prodigal Son ‘s story highlights God’s great love for us alongside the choice to receive it. Our Father and Creator, well aware of who we are, desires a genuine and personal relationship with us.
“I Am Who I Am” (3:14a)”I Am has sent me to you” (3:14b)”This is my name forever” (3:15)
God doesn’t need anything from us. Sovereign and omnipotent, He is all-knowing and in control. John Piper wrote, “Nothing is more basic and nothing is more ultimate than the fact that God is.” Love, justice, righteousness, forgiveness, and wisdom contribute to His character.
How does God see me?
In God’s eyes, we are precious and honored. He loves us so much that he would exchange nations for our life.
What does Psalm 139 teach us?
Watch the video above and talk about it with a group or mentor. Learn more. Psalm 139 demonstrates how God pursues us. This psalm teaches us that from before our birth, God had a plan for our lives, and has been actively drawing us to himself. This psalm shows us how God uses his infinite knowledge and power to bring us closer to him.
Psalm 139:1-4 O Lord, you have examined my heart and know everything about me. You know when I sit down or stand up. You know my thoughts even when I’m far away. God knows you better than you know yourself. The psalmist recognizes that God knows everything about him. God knows all of our thoughts, fears, joys, sorrows, and everything we will do and think in the future.
God’s knowledge about us is probably greater than we can even imagine. Psalm 139:6 Such knowledge is too wonderful for me, too great for me to understand! It may be alarming to think that God knows everything about us, including all the bad stuff. But the Bible says that even though God knows all of our thoughts, he still loves us.
- Psalm 139:7-8 I can never escape from your Spirit! I can never get away from your presence! If I go up to heaven, you are there; if I go down to the grave, you are there.
- This psalm goes on to tell us how God is always around us and with us.
- God will never leave you.
- Maybe you’ve had people close to you leave you: a friend or even a parent.
The Bible says that God will never leave you, no matter what you do. Again, this can seem intimidating because often we want to run from God when we recognize sin in our lives. Psalm 139:11-12 I could ask the darkness to hide me and the light around me to become night—but even in darkness I cannot hide from you.
Watch the video together or invite someone to summarize the topic. What is your initial reaction to this video? Do you disagree with any of it? What jumped out at you? What is the one thing that you know the most about? It could be a subject in school, a hobby, an instrument, anything at all. Who do you think knows you the best? How does their knowledge of you compare to God’s knowledge of you? Read Psalm 139:7-8. Are these verses comforting to you, do they make you feel uncomfortable, or both? Explain. Have you ever had a close friend or family member leave? How did that make you feel? How can God’s promise to always be with us be an encouragement in difficult times? Write a personal action step based on this conversation.
What is Galatians 5 13?
13 For you were called to freedom, brothers, q Only do not use your freedom as an opportunity for the flesh, but through love r serve one another, Read in Context
What is Philippians 4 13?
Philippians 4:13 is one of the most well-known New Testament verses, but it’s also notoriously misused. After telling his audience that he’s experienced both poverty and affluence, the Apostle Paul writes these well-known words: “I can do all things through Him who strengthens me.” Many of us have seen some variation of these words in encouraging notes and cards, in art, on t-shirts, tattooed on people’s bodies, and even scrawled on the shoes of famous athletes or printed on their eye black.
- The verse is often shortened to, “I can do all things,
- But is that what Paul is really saying here? Is he telling us to believe in ourselves? Or to believe that Christ empowers us to do whatever we set our minds to? No.
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What is Ephesians 4 32?
There are many lines in the Bible that are packed with meaning. One example comes from Ephesians 4:32: “Be kind and compassionate to one another, forgiving each other, just as in Christ God has forgiven you.” In this sentence, Paul has summarized the biblical message: that we are to be kind, compassionate and forgiving.
In other places, the gospel is summarized in other ways. In Deuteronomy 6:5, we are taught, “Love the Lord your God with all your heart and soul and mind,” and in Leviticus 19:18, “Love your neighbor as yourself,” which is repeated throughout the gospels and the epistles. In the gospels, Jesus says these two commands sum up the whole law (Matthew 22:40).
Jesus also said, according to John’s (15:13) gospel, “there is no greater love than to lay down one’s life for a friend.” Or Paul, in the Epistle to the Romans, writes, “Therefore, I urge you, brothers and sisters, in view of God’s mercy, to offer your bodies as living sacrifices, holy, and pleasing to God, this is your spiritual act of worship” (Romans 12:1).
But it is not love or sacrifice explicitly that is presented here in this verse in Ephesians, but grace. The translators have chosen “forgiving and forgiven.” Yet, the primary word for forgiveness is absent in this command to forgive. Instead, the term ordinarily associated with grace appears. The word, “grace,” is one of the Bible’s more remarkable words.
It is multifaceted, a little like the Hebrew word, “hesed,” often translated “steadfast love,” but can be defined only by a litany of expressions, no one word or phrase is able to carry the freight. It is the same with grace, which means goodwill, favor; the expression of favor that is associated with giving a gift.
- It is one of the words used to convey the state of being blessed, or happy, very close to “joy,” and it is the same root imbedded in the concept of gratitude.
- Once it is even used when Jesus healed the blind (see Luke 7:21).
- And it does imply mercy, is one of the Bible’s words for forgiveness.
- Conversely, the underlying principle that governs the way people often behave is something like the so-called survival instinct: look out for yourself, no one else will; don’t trust anyone; if you want something done right, do it yourself; do whatever it takes to survive.
There is a stark contrast between “anything to survive self-concern and a divine love that sacrifices, and it is with that contrast that we are confronted. It is to a life of service and sacrifice that we are called. “Grace” is one of the catch-all words for this calling.
In the English language, the noun “grace” is not accompanied with an associated verb. But in the original language and in this verse, that is exactly what is found, the verbal form with the same root. It is an action, and a rich and varied one at that, one that can only be defined by a litany of expressions; giving generously, having gratitude and mercy, healing, serving, sacrificing and forgiving.
What It Means to Be \
The translators had to choose one word from among several possibilities, and they chose “forgiving,” but it means more than that. I have taken the liberty to create a verb in English, even if only for the purpose of this day’s reflection. The term is “gracing.” Let me restate this sentence using this new verb, keeping in mind the rich variety of meanings imbedded in it. https://www.delgazette.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/40/2021/10/web1_MARK-ALLISON.jpg
What is Isaiah 41 verse 10?
10 So do not fear, for I am with you; do not be dismayed, for I am your God. I will strengthen you and help you; I will uphold you with my righteous right hand.13 For I am the LORD, your God, who takes hold of your right hand and says to you, Do not fear; I will help you.
What is proverb 8 13?
Proverbs 8:13 “The fear of the LORD is to hate evil: pride, and arrogancy, and the evil way, and the froward mouth, do I hate,” One of the most effective ways to teach is by using contrast, A young student better understands what letters should look like by showing him what letters should not look like.
- A young athlete better grasps throwing techniques by showing him what throwing should not look like.
- An aspiring machinist better learns how to program the machine by showing him what it should not look or sound like.
- There’s something about the human brain that benefits immensely from seeing what something shouldn’t look like next to what it should look like.
We learn best by comparing the right with the wrong and seeing the difference between the two. Having assembled plenty of household products and children’s toys in my lifetime, I can tell you that I’m glad that many of the assembly instructions come with diagrams of what to do and what not to do.
- One of the most effective ways to teach and to learn is by using contrast.
- Solomon was gifted in the teaching art of contrast,
- The majority of Solomon’s proverbs were simple statements of truth that hinged on the word, “but.” This simple three letter word appears in the Book of Proverbs over two hundred times and is the key to teaching with contrast.
As an example, consider the first few verses of chapter 10: 1 A wise son maketh a glad father: BUT a foolish son is the heaviness of his mother.2 Treasures of wickedness profit nothing: BUT righteousness delivereth from death.3 The LORD will not suffer the soul of the righteous to famish: BUT he casteth away the substance of the wicked.4 He becometh poor that dealeth with a slack hand: BUT the hand of the diligent maketh rich.5 He that gathereth in summer is a wise son: BUT he that sleepeth in harvest is a son that causeth shame.
- While it is not visible, there is a massive “BUT” in between chapters seven and eight of Proverbs.
- Chapter seven has very important truths regarding evil people and in particular, evil women.
- Chapter eight has very important truths regarding virtue and in particular, wisdom.
- On their own, both chapters are very insightful.
However, when we read chapter eight in light of chapter seven, we will better learn what Solomon was trying to teach his son and what our Heavenly Father is attempting to teach us. Solomon wasn’t trying to teach his son to avoid evil women as much as he was trying to teach his son to obtain wisdom and understanding.
- Chapter seven was the story of what happens to the man who is “void of understanding.” With that story in mind, Solomon then teaches his son how to get wisdom and understanding.
- With the details about the “strange woman” in mind, Solomon then gives his son a description of Wisdom.
- The order of content of these two chapters was intentional.
The details of these two chapters were intentional. Solomon mastered the art of teaching by contrast. The author’s teaching style is pertinent to verse 13. At first glance, the verse seems out of place and almost irrelevant to the statements all around it.
What does the fear of the Lord have to do with “finding out witty inventions” (verse 12)? What does the fear of the Lord have to do with offering counsel, wisdom, understanding and strength (verse 14)? As important as it is, why would Wisdom make this statement? Why would Wisdom make this statement seemingly out of nowhere? The answer to these reasonable questions is found in looking at the big picture of chapters seven and eight together.
Everything Wisdom is saying is in contrast to everything the “strange woman” just said. Everything Wisdom is revealing about herself is in contrast to everything the “strange woman” just revealed about herself. Everything Wisdom is doing is in contrast to everything the “strange woman” just did.
In chapter seven, Rehoboam was able to listen to a woman boldly seduce a young man to commit adultery with her. In the thirteenth verse of chapter seven, Rehoboam was able to watch a woman with an “impudent” or shameless face beg for the pleasures of immorality. In the thirteenth verse of chapter eight, Rehoboam was able to hear another woman declare her hatred for immorality.
After seeing one woman defy God’s Law, the son of Solomon was able to see another woman delight in God’s Law. After hearing one woman demand evil, this young man was able to hear another woman denounce evil. The beauty of Wisdom is best seen when contrasted with the ugliness of the “strange woman.” If we’re going to appreciate Proverbs 8, we need to read it in light of Proverbs 7.
Wisdom is seeking young souls just as the “strange woman” was seeking young men. Wisdom is trying to take the “sons of man” back to her house just as the “strange woman” was trying to take the “sons of man” back to her house. Wisdom is making her pitch to her audience just as the “strange woman” was making her pitch to the young man.
The woman of chapter seven used her appearance to attract young souls while Wisdom in chapter eight uses her personality to attract young souls. The woman of chapter seven used the thrill of immorality to entice young men into her bedroom while Wisdom in chapter eight uses the promise of purity to invite young men to her home.
- The “strange woman” has a more appealing pitch but Wisdom makes a much better offer.
- Because we now know the end of chapter seven, it’s apparent that immorality doesn’t work out in the end.
- Because we now know the outcome of chapter seven, it’s obvious that evil doesn’t pay and its pleasure doesn’t last.
With the demise of the young man in chapter seven in mind, Wisdom’s offer of purity can be and should be seen as a much better offer. While the “strange woman” doesn’t want the young man to get to know her before going to bed with her, Wisdom puts everything on the table.
- She wants the “sons of man ” to get to know her.
- She explains who she is and what she stands for.
- She announces her convictions.
- She declares her allegiance to holiness and her loyalty to purity.
- She has strong emotions regarding anything that would anger God.
- She hates pride.
- She hates pride’s offspring, arrogancy.
She hates the evil way and she despises a froward mouth. She wants prospective mates to get to know her. She wants her potential lovers to know that she will not put up with pride. She wants her potential lovers to know that she will not tolerate arrogance.
She wants her potentials lovers to know that she will not accept perverted conversation. When we listen to Wisdom in light of chapter seven, her words sound so refreshing. If Wisdom hates evil, then she won’t suggest evil. If Wisdom hates evil, then she won’t lie to me. If Wisdom hates evil, then she won’t deceive me.
If Wisdom hates evil, then she won’t put me in a morally-compromised situation. If Wisdom hates evil, then she won’t tempt me to do something that would provoke the wrath of God in my life. Unlike the evil women of the world, wisdom is safe. Unlike the evil women of the world, wisdom is trustworthy.
- Unlike the evil women of the world, wisdom will help me and not hurt me.
- Proverbs 8:13 is not a verse out of a place.
- It is the statement Wisdom makes to all those who show an interest in her.
- It is the statement Wisdom makes at the BEGINNING of any relationship so her lovers know exactly who and what they’re getting involved with.
This verse is anyone seeking Wisdom will hear if they’re seriously considering taking her offer. Solomon would reiterate this truth in the next chapter by simply and plainly saying, “The fear of the LORD is the BEGINNING of wisdom” (9:10). The Psalmist would say the same thing in Psalms 111:10, “The fear of the LORD is the BEGINNING of wisdom.” Job would essentially say the same thing in Job 28:28, “Behold, the fear of the Lord, that is wisdom.” Fearing God is wisdom’s personality.
Fearing God is who she is. She can’t not fear God. Wisdom is safe because wisdom starts every relationship with the fear of God. If you want wisdom, you have to forsake pride and arrogancy. You can’t be wise if you’re proud. If you want wisdom, you have to fear God. You can’t be wise if you’re intentional embracing an evil way.
If you want wisdom, you must hate evil. You can’t be wise if you have a froward mouth. She won’t tolerate a partner who doesn’t fear God. If you want to wisdom, it starts with sharing her feelings and fearing God.
What is the verse Matthew 17 20?
Bible Version Book ESV He said to them, “Because of your little faith. For truly, I say to you, if you have faith like a grain of mustard seed, you will say to this mountain, ‘Move from here to there,’ and it will move, and nothing will be impossible for you.” NIV He replied, ‘Because you have so little faith.
Truly I tell you, if you have faith as small as a mustard seed, you can say to this mountain, ‘Move from here to there,’ and it will move. Nothing will be impossible for you.’ NASB And He *said to them, ‘Because of your meager faith; for truly I say to you, if you have faith the size of a mustard seed, you will say to this mountain, ‘Move from here to there,’ and it will move; and nothing will be impossible for you.
‘ CSB “Because of your little faith,” he told them. “For truly I tell you, if you have faith the size of a mustard seed, you will tell this mountain, ‘Move from here to there,’ and it will move. Nothing will be impossible for you.” NLT You don’t have enough faith,’ Jesus told them.
‘I tell you the truth, if you had faith even as small as a mustard seed, you could say to this mountain, ‘Move from here to there,’ and it would move. Nothing would be impossible. ‘ KJV And Jesus said unto them, Because of your unbelief: for verily I say unto you, If ye have faith as a grain of mustard seed, ye shall say unto this mountain, Remove hence to yonder place; and it shall remove; and nothing shall be impossible unto you.
Context Summary Matthew 17:14–21 finds Jesus and three of the disciples returning from the mountain, to find a crowd gathered around the remaining nine. A desperate father pleads on behalf of his demon-afflicted son who has seizures and often falls into water or fire.
- The disciples could not cast the demon out ( Mark 9:14–29 ).
- Jesus, exasperated by the doubt of His disciples, rebukes the demon and heals the boy.
- When they ask, Jesus tells the disciples their faith was too small to cast out the demon.
- Even faith as small as a mustard seed is enough to move a mountain.
Verse 21 nearly duplicates Mark 9:29 but is not found in the earliest manuscripts of Matthew. Expand Chapter Summary Jesus takes Peter, James, and John up on a high mountain. There, they see Him “transfigured” into a shining, divine form. They also see Christ speaking with Moses and Elijah but are commanded not to speak of this event until later.
Jesus heals a demon-afflicted boy after the disciples cannot cast the demon out. Jesus very clearly tells the disciples He will be delivered into the hands of men, killed, and raised on the third day. After explaining why He is exempt from a temple tax, Jesus agrees to pay it and tells Peter to find the money in the mouth of a fish.
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