Turn to 1 Corinthians 15. There is nothing new; there are only different ways of seeing something. Sometimes seeing a thing again under different circumstances is like seeing it anew. It is especially that way in the Scriptures. There is nothing new in the Scriptures; it’s all in the way we see it under our present circumstances and situations which makes it new and fresh to us. It is for this reason the Scriptures never grow old and never become stale; they are always vibrant and alive.
In this lesson, I want to deal with the two Adams, which Paul mentions in his writings. Our text is 1 Corinthians 15:45, “And so it is written, The first man Adam was made a living soul; the last Adam was made a quickening spirit.” Of the two Adams, the one was made a living soul and the last was made a quickening Spirit.
Let’s read on to get a definition of these two Adams. First Corinthians 15:46-49 says:
“Howbeit that was not first which is spiritual, but that which is natural; and afterward that which is spiritual. The first man is of the earth, earthy: the second man is the Lord from heaven. As is the earthy, such are they also that are earthy: and as is the heavenly, such are they also that are heavenly. And as we have borne the image of the earthy, we shall also bear the image of the heavenly.”
If you go back to 1 Corinthians 15:22, it reads, “For as in Adam all die, even so in Christ shall all be made alive.” These are the two very pertinent statements concerning the first Adam and the last Adam.
The first Adam is how we come into the world. Every human has come into the world in the first Adam. The first Adam is made up of everything we think we are. Everything we think we are is what we have lived, but everything we have lived—which has been premised on who we think we are—may be absolutely erroneous, because a lot of people think they are something they are not. A lot of people think they are capable of something they are not. A lot of people think they have come from some source which makes them important and great, so actually our lives are made up of what we think we are.
The sad thing about that is the Bible never teaches us to live by what we came into the world with. It never tells us to live what we were in the first Adam. In fact, the gospel tells us to live the very opposite kind of relationship with God than that. When we came into the world, the world fashioned and labeled us based on who they think we are; so, we learned that as our identity. That is why in the Christ-life Fellowship we often say of somebody, “They don’t know who they are yet.” We know we came into the world with a sin nature and with certain abilities. Some of us have talents; some don’t. Some have great wisdom; some don’t. Some have talents, abilities, and visions which go beyond the natural. This is what we were when we came into the world, but all of this could be contrary to who God created us to be.
The Christian message is not us coming to the fruition of who we think we are; it is coming to the fullness of who we truly are in Christ. That is why the in-Christ statement is used so many more times than any other single statement in the New Testament, because that was God’s objective.
In the first Adam, we read that we all die, and in the last Adam we shall all be made alive. So, in the two Adams we have a picture, psychologically, of exactly who and what we are. To really understand who and what we are, I would like you to go to Philippians 3. Here we have the clearest message anywhere in the Scriptures of who a person was at one time; a picture of the first Adam. Read these verses by the Apostle Paul, and see how he typified being the first Adam.
Philippians 3:3-4 says, “For we are the circumcision, which worship God in the spirit, and rejoice in Christ Jesus, and have no confidence in the flesh.” That is an introductory statement speaking of the condition of born-again children of God, having been spiritually and soulishly circumcised by removing our dependency and confidence in our flesh. Verse 4, “Though I might also have confidence in the flesh,” meaning Paul (a former Pharisee) could have trusted in his own very impressive credentials and lawful righteousness. Continuing verse 4, “If any other man thinketh that he hath whereof he might trust in the flesh, I more.” If anyone could boast or think they were somebody within themselves, Paul could boast more than any of them; he didn’t know anybody who had more to boast of than he did.
That seems like a very egotistical statement, but it is a scriptural fact. He had the family pedigree, learned and followed the Israeli law, and was the most educated man, with the highest training in Judaism of anybody in the Scriptures. So, he said, If I wanted to boast on that, I could do so more than anybody else.
Look at who Paul was in the flesh. In verse 5, he said he was “circumcised the eighth day, of the stock of Israel, of the tribe of Benjamin, an Hebrew of the Hebrews; as touching the law, a Pharisee.” That lists three different aspects that put him at the top level of any Israelite living in that day. He was circumcised the eighth day, meeting the Judaistic requirement. Not only was he an Israelite, but he was also of the tribe of Benjamin, which was a very selective tribe of Israel. He was a Hebrew of the Hebrews, meaning an expert historically, educationally, and prophetically speaking; he knew everything about being a Hebrew. Regarding him keeping the law, Paul was a Pharisee and a zealot, proudly.
He continues listing his impressive resume in Philippians 3:6, “Concerning zeal, persecuting the church,” meaning he was a zealous activist for Judaism. “Touching the righteousness which is in the law, blameless.” What did he mean by that? He meant, “I don’t know anybody who keeps the law better than I do, I have kept it perfectly. I am blameless.” Of course, nobody can keep the law, but he is talking about his flesh, what he thought he was. This is a man speaking of who he thought he was. Had he not met Jesus, he would have spent the rest of his life living that life. All of these things he would have worked at zealously all his life.
But in Philippians 3:7 Paul said, “But what things were gain to me, those I counted loss for Christ. v.8, Yea doubtless, and I count all things but loss for the excellency of the knowledge of Christ Jesus my Lord.” What did he say there? He said, ‘The Christ who is in me has pre-empted all these things which I thought made me who I am. I have suffered the loss of my educational knowledge. I have suffered the loss of Judaism. I have suffered the loss of being in the best tribe of Israel. I have suffered the loss of being a Hebrew of the Hebrews, I have suffered the loss of being a circumcision preacher or a prophet. I have suffered the loss of all of these things which made me great.’ He goes on to say, “For [Christ] I have suffered the loss of all things, and do count them but dung, that I may win Christ.”
Remember, when the Scriptures speak of Christ, my Lord, it means the Lordship of Jesus, the Christ who is in us. Where is His Lordship? His Lordship is in our lives; He is Lord of our lives, the head of the Body of Christ, and the head of the believer. “I count all things but loss for the excellency of the knowledge of Christ Jesus my Lord: or whom I have suffered the loss of all things, and do count them but dung, that I may win Christ, v.9 And be found in him.” Let’s just stop right there.
Why did Paul give up being who he was? Here was a man who was about 33 years of age when he began ministry. He was highly trained and highly respected. In fact, he may have wanted a seat on the Sanhedrin, the supreme court of 70 members who ran Israel in that day. He had high political ambitions, but he said, ‘I suffer the loss of all that, because my Lord, the Lord of my life, the Christ in me, has pre-empted all of that and doesn’t need it.’
Let’s deal with the first Adam. The first Adam is our self, who we think we are. Honestly, how many Christians do you know who have done what Paul did? Who else got saved and said, “Everything I accomplished in my life is now unimportant, because Christ lives in me, and so I don’t need my past life”? Did any of you do that? No, we weren’t taught to do that. We ignored these kinds of Scriptures; and the end result is we have never put on who we really are. If I were to give up everything that made me what I am in this world, aside from Christ being in me, then what could I depend upon to be the real me? It is simple: What God created me to be before I became entangled with the issues of life. Is there such a person? Certainly.
Every one of us was touched by God in our mother’s womb to be different from anybody else ever created. What happened? The moment we came out of our mother’s womb, we arrived with an alien spirit. Satan’s sin-nature is joined to us; and from then on, everything we become is contrary to that touch of God which was put on us in the mother’s womb. The likelihood then is, very few human beings will ever become what marked by that touch of God, which made every one of us different. No two humans are the same; we are all different. That is God’s creation of us; that is what God intended for us to be. But religion, politics, science, and education divert us from ever becoming what God’s intention was for us. The first Adam is made up of all the things we think we are.
Something has to be done to that first Adam for us to become Christians, and the thing which makes a difference is understood by dividing spirit and soul. There is a juncture between who we think we are, who God made us to be, and this position we have in Christ. So, the issue of life and what we do in life is to move us from being a self-defining, self-driven human to being in Christ. You see, being in Christ alleviates us of anything we think we are within ourselves. It is Galatians 2:20 saying, “I am crucified with Christ: nevertheless I live; yet not I, but Christ liveth in me.” What does “yet not I” mean? It means you died; you are gone. The first Adam died; so 1 Corinthians 15:22 says in the first Adam we all die, and in the last Adam we all live.”
What is the object of Christianity? To get us out of the first Adam and into the last Adam. That is a simple way to put it. That is what Christianity is all about. Christianity is not going to buildings for services. Christianity is not a bunch of preachers trying to get souls saved. Basically, Christianity is getting out of the first Adam into the last Adam, Christ, and living the new life in Him. The process whereby we do that has got so mixed up so that we have hundreds and thousands of different Christian beliefs about getting us from one Adam to the other.
The thing missing from most of these beliefs for transferring into the last Adam is the Cross. When Paul said, “I am crucified with Christ,” he is not talking about a commitment he made out in the wilderness; he is not talking about a hard time he went through and fasted 30 days; he is not talking about getting stirred from a sermon and making a new commitment to God. When he said, “I am crucified,” there is only one crucifixion in the Bible, and there is only one place where that crucifixion takes place: at Calvary. Paul is talking about the Cross, Christ’s Cross. It is not me alone, doing it in my daily walk, not just me picking up my cross and following Jesus. That is not what he said; he said, “I am crucified with Christ.” Where? When? He was crucified only time. Paul said, “I am crucified with Christ.” Get that fixed in your mind. What does that mean? You are not being crucified daily by your hard times; you have already been through it. Our message carries through on that and grace gives us that wonderful understanding.
What really happens to us when we get saved? There are two things. On our part, we think when we get saved our objective then is to spend the rest of our life correcting everything that has happened to us. That is why a lot of people won’t go to a service somewhere and give their heart to the Lord. They don’t want to quit their way of living. Our first thought is, “Now I have become a Christian, I must now correct my life.” We think, “I drank; but I mustn’t drink, because I am a Christian,” or “I do this, and it is bad. So, I have to work to stop doing that.”
You see the whole premise of Christianity, for some people, is the correction of their lives, no Cross, no crucifixion with Christ, no understanding of the gospel. And the sad thing about it is religious orders have been set up under the name of ‘church’ which say, “This is the way you ought to do it. That is the way you ought to do it.” So, Christians are in the business of correcting humanity as if there was no Cross. That is what you fight against when you witness to somebody about this message. You are fighting them on this idea of correction. If you want to join somebody’s church, they say, “Here is our constitution; this is our by-laws; this are our statement of faith.” What is that? They are defining the doctrines and behaviors they think are correct and what you need to do to be a good Christian. Manmade religion says Christianity is a matter of correction; but the Christ-life, life in Christ, says, No! It is a complete deliverance of everything you were.
In Adam we all die. Nobody ever tells you that. What does it mean when it says we all died? We are alive physically; so, what died? Self with the sin-nature, flesh, you as your own person. Either you are going to spend a lifetime correcting yourself and trying to be good, or you are going to come to understand that you have already died to that. These are the two kinds of lives Christians live. To move on from relying on your ‘self’ to correct self, you must see that you are already dead, crucified; there is no you. You have been to the Cross, and you have entered into a whole different life.
The first prophesy in the Scriptures is a about the Cross. You need to mark it in your Bible if you haven’t already. In Genesis 3:15, God is pronouncing punishment to the serpent (the Devil) for his part in Adam’s and Eve’s sin, saying, “And I will put enmity between thee and the woman, and between thy seed and her seed; it shall bruise thy head, and thou shalt bruise his heel.” What did God mean by saying by her seed (Christ) will bruise Satan’s head? Why the head? Why is the head of the Devil bruised by Jesus? It is simple. We are dealing with the first Adam. What was the first Adam’s problem? He believed what the Devil said. More so, he ate the fruit of the forbidden tree. What was the forbidden tree? The Tree of Knowledge of Good and Evil.
What was the first promise made concerning the Cross? That Jesus would kick the Devil in the head at the Cross. Why? Because it is the illicit knowledge of good and evil which must be destroyed. At the Cross, Jesus kicked the Devil in the head so that his thinking was not the same. Genesis 3 goes on to say the heel of Jesus would be bruised, meaning He would suffer and die at the Cross; but it is not an everlasting death. His resurrection life overcame death, so it wasn’t a permanent death. But the big thing was the Devil would be kicked in the head, because that knowledge of living by good and evil would be stopped.
I will put it to you boldly. At the Cross, the knowledge of good and evil and the correction of the earthly human being was hit on the head. What is the knowledge that the average human being has? Trying to do good and not do bad. It’s the knowledge of good and evil. Living by your own knowledge and your own goodness was never God’s intention.
In grace, God’s one intention is not for you to be circumcised (live by the law) or uncircumcised (live unlawfully).
“Christ is become of no effect unto you, whosoever of you are justified by the law; ye are fallen from grace. For we through the Spirit wait for the hope of righteousness by faith. For in Jesus Christ neither circumcision availeth any thing, nor uncircumcision; but faith which worketh by love.” (Gal. 5:4-6)
“For in Christ Jesus neither circumcision availeth any thing, nor uncircumcision, but a new creature.” (Gal. 6:15)
God’s one intention is Christ be your life. It is Christ alive in you. This whole different premise, a whole different understanding, was due to come.
At the Cross, the Devil was kicked in the head because that knowledge doesn’t work. That means when a very self-confident person gets to the Cross, God is going to do everything He can to stamp out Satan’s influence by the knowledge of good and evil. That includes everything that made man a self-person, a self-motivated person, a self-advancing person.
A marvelous thing took place at the Cross: our self died. Romans 6:6 says, “Our old man is crucified with him.” I keep reading books that say He wasn’t really killed, but Christ was simply made inactive. That is kind of senseless. It is senseless to put a man on the cross and let him hang there until he is dead, and then say, “No. He is just inactive.” No. He is dead.
Paul said to reckon yourself dead unto sin (Rom. 6:11). In other words, keep saying it until you get it fixed in your mind. What are you combating? You are still combating this knowledge of good and evil; but when it goes to the Cross, it dies. That is a big thing which died at the Cross.
It is entirely possible that you are trying to get God to save something in your life that He may not be interested in; that could be why you struggle as a Christian. You may have ideas, dreams, and visions that are contrary to God’s creation of you; that may be why He hasn’t blessed them.
Looking at celebrities today, as well as Old Testament books such as Song of Solomon and Ecclesiastes, it is obvious that a person can be very rich and famous yet know nothing about God. Jesus even mentioned a time or two how people who don’t serve God still get ahead. Why? They have discovered what they were created to be, just without Christ. Their soul will still go to hell, but in their earthly life, they have tapped into their God-given talents and come into their creation.
What happens to us? We bring into Christianity an awful lot of baggage that is contrary to who we are as new creatures; and the first thing we do is ask God to straighten it out. We want Him to straighten out all the problems we have when we hold on to something that doesn’t even touch His glorious plan for us in 2 Corinthians 5:17, “Therefore if any man be in Christ, he is a new creature.” How does correcting of my old life compare with becoming a new creature? If “old things are passed away; behold, all things are become new,” why must I try to correct my old life? There is no such thing.
What we want to do is understand the gospel of the Cross more thoroughly. The Cross does two things: It exchanges your life, and it gives God the opportunity to make that change. This is not something you need to do; nor is it something you need to believe to make it work. It has already taken place by God’s finished work. The fact that we don’t recognize that it has taken place is because we don’t know the gospel and our minds have not yet been transformed. The Holy Spirit must reveal this truth to the believer. We have heard all kinds of messages, but not the gospel Paul called “my gospel,” because he is the one to whom Christ gave this gospel of grace.
The facts are grace is a finished work. In my life, I have already had the knowledge of good and evil stopped on God’s part; but if I keep using the knowledge of good and evil, it is a a choice I make, for which I will pay a consequence because it doesn’t fit my new creation. That is not the real me, and I know it now. I know what is me and what is not. I know about Christ living in me, how that fits me, and how I need to walk daily according to that understanding.
Colossians 1:13-14 says God “hath delivered us from the power of darkness, and hath translated us into the kingdom of his dear Son: In whom we have redemption through his blood, even the forgiveness of sins.”
What are these verses saying? Do they say if you believe it hard enough you get these things? No. That is a lie; it is the old knowledge of good and evil. We have a different word for it in the New Testament: the kingdom message. The kingdom message is based on our performance. If we get enough faith, we’ll get miracles. If we obey God’s commandments, He will prosper us. That is the knowledge of good and evil. It sounds good, doesn’t it? Just do good and do no evil. But that is not the gospel.
What happened at the Cross? What was the really big, most important thing that happened at Calvary? This verse in Colossians tells us. On one side of the Cross, we were blockheads; then, on the other side, we are new creatures, God’s re-birthed children. What happened? At the Cross, the blockhead was “translated.” We weren’t baptized by water into it; we didn’t come into it by believing the church doctrine; we didn’t come into it by an experience we received. Then how did we come into that? By something God did. We were translated into the kingdom of His dear Son.
You need to get the two kingdoms separated. Jesus of Nazareth preached the earthly kingdom; the Apostle Paul preached the heavenly kingdom. Jesus preached the kingdom which belonged to Israel, the restoration of Israel upon this earth.
First Corinthians 15:47-50 says:
“The first man is of the earth, earthy: the second man is the Lord from heaven. As is the earthy, such are they also that are earthy: and as is the heavenly, such are they also that are heavenly. And as we have borne the image of the earthy, we shall also bear the image of the heavenly. Now this I say, brethren, that flesh and blood cannot inherit the kingdom of God.”
The first Adam is earthly; the last Adam is heavenly. Jesus preached the earthly kingdom because He came to restore Israel. “I am not sent but unto the lost sheep of the house of Israel” (Matt. 15:24). “And as ye go, preach, saying, The kingdom of heaven is at hand” (Matt. 10:7). That is heaven on this earth. It was an earthly message. The Apostle Paul came saying God “hath raised us up together, and made us sit together in heavenly places in Christ Jesus” (Eph. 2:6). That is not a location; it means a prime, spiritual position. We are with Christ in this position; we are not separated from Him. He lives in us and we in Him. Christ is in us. We were translated out of everything which had to do with self, and we came over to the other side of the Cross in Christ.
What happened to you and me? When we were put into Christ, we didn’t know what it meant, any more than a newborn understands what just happened to him/her. So, the moment we came into Christ, our minds continued to operate by the same, old gospel of good and evil. I was raised in churches all my life; and as a small child I can remember them saying, “You had better obey the Lord like Samson did”; “You had better obey the Lord like David did.” I was raised on: “You better do this; you better do that.” What were all those Bible lessons I got in Sunday School aimed at? Behavior. “Be good. Do right. Obey your mom and dad.” It started with the wrong conclusion, that God has done nothing in us, so we better do something to be godly. They completely missed our translation from the first Adam into the last Adam, Christ! Of course, I don’t expect little children to have that anyhow. They need the gospel on whatever level they can hear and understand it. But you and I grew up under the gospel of good and evil.
Notice in Colossians, it is, “the kingdom of His dear Son.” You are in Him; you are placed in Him. 1 Corinthians 12:13 says, “For by one Spirit are we all baptized [placed] into one body [Christ].” You have been placed in Him. The sad thing that happened to us is, instead of getting the gospel based on us being in Christ, we were taught, “You better do what is right if you want to go to heaven.” What did that produce in our lives? To our dying day, we are still trying to do what is right, never learning to live via Christ in us, the true Christian life as it was bought and paid for at the Cross. We never entered into it the earthly life He intended we have, in His rest, joy, and peace, totally relying on Him.
You see, we have been translated into the kingdom of His dear Son. That is a different understanding; it is a higher calling than we have ever known before. Who translated us? God did. You can’t translate yourself. Keep the kingdom separate. The kingdom of His Son is not the kingdom of God on this earth for Israel. The greatest mistake Christianity has made is trying to make Israel and the Church (the Body of Christ) the same thing. The former is earthly, the latter is heavenly. They are two different groups of people in God’s Word. We have been translated into the kingdom of His dear Son.
When you got translated into the kingdom of His dear Son, on God’s part, He removed you from the law as a way to live. He removed you from the idea that you are something within yourself. The moment you were translated into Christ, everything you thought you were as a first Adam is nullified by God. It’s not out of your mind, but God has nullified it as your path to righteousness and salvation. He doesn’t need any of it.
I have met people who entered the Christian life with freedom, by this understanding from the Scriptures; but it really upset others, because the onlookers had never heard that we have been translated into Christ; it had never been taught to them.
I have met people who were highly successful in the first Adam; but when they became a Christian, they never returned to that level of earthly success. I know people who were doctors or highly successful people who went and did something else the moment they understood they were in Christ, that God didn’t need any of their former life.
On the other hand, God’s will rules. There are some people who, even in an unsaved state, have done what they were created to do. People with God-given talents would be foolish not to honor those talents; but sometimes God has us lay them aside for a period to draw us to rely on Him rather than our own skills. Some are piano players, guitar players, singers, or whatever. They are talented people; they knew their talent right off. But when they were placed in Christ, a heavy obligation came to them. They must never again say, “This is my talent; this is my life; this is me”; because it isn’t them. They have been placed in Christ, and Paul would go on to say, The life I now live is Christ (Gal. 2:20). “I am not a prophet, a Judaiser, or a law-keeper. No sir! The life I now live is Christ.”
What about all of the education Paul had? Now that he is in Christ, will the Lord have any use for it? Yes. But Paul must first be willing to suffer the loss of all things for the excellency of Christ Jesus his Lord.
“But what things were gain to me, those I counted loss for Christ. Yea doubtless, and I count all things but loss for the excellency of the knowledge of Christ Jesus my Lord: for whom I have suffered the loss of all things, and do count them but dung, that I may win Christ.” (Phil. 3:7-8)
I can show you, by that verse, how the knowledge and the ability Paul had innately surfaced when he was in Christ, because he saw right off from the gospel that, ‘If I live and move and have my being in Christ (Acts 17:28), there need not be any Paul. It needs to be all Christ.’ He was smart enough to see that. You see, his past wisdom and knowledge was used by the Holy Spirit; but he had to first say, ‘I will suffer the loss of it.’ Then he would say, ‘If God wants to use anything out of my life, He is welcome to it.’ But first he said, ‘Christ is my life. I no longer live. Christ lives in me (Gal. 2:20).’ There is a depth to it there.
When I came into this message, I realized I wasn’t dealing with another sermon, a new set of rules and regulations, or a new theology. I was dealing with a new-creation life, which Christianity never pinpoints. I had preached for many years and never pinpointed the fact that at the Cross, God provided Himself a means to create new creatures out the old Adam. Most of us never embraced and adapted to our new creation, because we dragged the old life with us. We kept hanging onto the dead man, and we made an impossible existence for ourselves. I have had Christians around the world say, “I have had hell on earth ever since I became a Christian.” Did you ever have a feeling like that? I had a lady to say, “I had it a whole lot easier as a sinner than I do as a saint.” I understand what they are saying.
You see, this gets down to the brass tacks—so to speak—of who we are. Who am I? Am I a person trying to correct my old life? That is why people say, “Being a Christian is hell on earth.” There are a lot of blessings. They will go to heaven; they are glad for that. But, it is a hard life to live. Why? Because they are trying to correct themselves. That is why three times Paul said in Christ, there are no Jews, no Gentiles, no Barbarians, no Scythian, no bond or free, even married or unmarried people. He said in Christ is a whole new existence. If we ignore the fact that we are new creations, and instead try to fit an old lifestyle to our new creature, then Christianity is a drudge. You will need everybody’s self-help book about how to live the Christian life, how to be happy and prosperous, and how to have enough faith to make it work. You will never know and live the real you. You will always look to other humans. ‘This fellow did it like this, so I will try that.’ ‘This fellow made money doing this, so I will try it.’ ‘This fellow over here had this experience, I will try it.’ Sadly, this believer never lives the life Christ gave Him. Certainly, his spiritual life is secure; he is saved. But, he missed it in his earthly life. God’s plan was that he would live this Christ who lives in him, in whom he lived and moved and had his being. That never surfaced in his thinking, even though God destroyed the knowledge of good and evil at the Cross.
You have the glorious opportunity of living who God created you to be! It is in your grasp. It is possible, but your mind is still in the state of correction. You are still trying to think your way into being a good Christian while, to God, you already stand perfect. “He hath chosen us in him before the foundation of the world, that we should be holy and without blame before him in love” (Eph. 1:4). You are already perfect to God, but imperfect to yourself. What happened to most of us was we kept listening to somebody who had a better message of correction and held out the hope of self-improvement. We thought that if we got power, we would have power over Satan and power over our self. We did for a little while then eventually discovered we always fall short of our goal, because it isn’t the answer. The power is at the Cross, not in something you receive or do. The alcoholic is not cleansed because he did something; he is cleansed because of the Cross. If he knows that, it will make a difference in his future, because he will never again think, “Maybe I didn’t really believe; nothing changed. I’m still the same as I was before I believed. I need to try harder to stop this problem in my life.”
I wanted you to see it clearly. You have come out of the first Adam and have been translated into Christ. Now it is time to live it. Maybe you prayed and asked God to help you get through something or get over something, but you didn’t get an answer. I must tell you, most of the time you won’t get an answer. Some of the time you will. Either way, His grace is sufficient. It doesn’t depend on your faith, or on anything you do. It depends on what you have allowed Him to become in your life.
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