Notes on the Exodus (114)

“Exposing the Exodus”

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The Call for Reformation of Worship  (Chapter 12 Verses 11-20)

Before we read this history of God’s people as they come out of Egypt with a somewhat judgmental attitude there’s something we must consider. This is a people who have been subjected to four hundred years of the most appalling and dehumanising idolatry. Of external and earthly, dead religion. The most depraved form of religion, without even a breath of heaven, the heart of God or his Holy Spirit in it. The feast now being instituted in these verses is to be a perpetual and integral part of Israel’s worship (v15). The details that will form and establish their worship for generations to come will be finalised at Sinai. But it will be a worship prescribed by God, not the dictates of man. Something that is sore needed in today’s church, in the West at least. The worship of nature for was forbidden, they were warned that their worship was to be spiritual (Deuteronomy 4:15-20). The spiritual worship of God was by no means simply a New Testament innovation. Of course, the worship of nature, creation itself is still practised today. The old paganism hasn’t gone away. We are to enjoy God’s creation, we are to conquer and subdue and rule over it (Genesis 1:28). We are to wonder at the beauty, the wisdom and the power of God in it, explore it to its fullness. But we are not to worship it. But as one preacher has said, the human heart is an idol factory. There is hardly a thing surely in all if God’s creation that man in some way shape or form has not worshiped. The human propensity towards idolatry is massive. What would it take to reform the churches worship today? Oliver Cromwell didn’t succeed. The revivals of the Great Awakening didn’t accomplish it. Well, of course, it would cause some disturbance and most certainly a reduction in numbers. And the peace of some congregations would evaporate quickly. But peace can be a bad sign, it could be the result of a seared or even dead conscience. And all the good intentions can amount to presumption. I mean the Pharisees sincerely believed they were worshiping God and doing him service (John 16:2). But they weren’t.

The thing is stuff gets into the church and its worship so easily. It can be the thin end of the wedge as we say. I can sense the eyes rolling even as I write. But it’s true, it is said that if a snake gets its head in through the door it will get its whole body in too (Galatians 4:10). “A little leaven leavens the whole lump” (Galatians 5:9). God is rescuing his people from Egypt to liberate them from the dehumanising pagan worship they’ve endured for nearly half a century, so that they can worship him, in his way, not theirs. God’s redemption demands that we be true worshipers of him, that is what he seeks even to this day (John 4:23). So how do we establish what is a lawful act in terms of worship? As prescribed in God’s word, “you shall not add to the word that I command you, nor take from it, that you may keep the commandments of the LORD your God that I command you” (Deuteronomy 4:2). “When the LORD your God cuts off before you the nations whom you go in to dispossess, and you dispossess them and dwell in their land, take care that you be not ensnared to follow them, after they have been destroyed before you, and that you do not inquire about their gods, saying, ‘How did these nations serve their gods?—that I also may do the same.’ You shall not worship the LORD your God in that way, for every abominable thing that the LORD hates they have done for their gods, for they even burn their sons and their daughters in the fire to their gods. “Everything that I command you, you shall be careful to do. You shall not add to it or take from it” (Deuteronomy 12:29-32). It is not expediency, marketing concepts, caprice or yet pragmatism that dictates the worship of God, but God’s own word. We have his assurance that reformation of worship will turn God himself back to us (Deuteronomy 30:2-3). The questions are solemn, how much do we want him, who’s will do we really want?

(© James R Hamilton, written Spring, 2015)
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Notes on Christian Warfare (14)

“Fighting the Good Fight”

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The Truth Expressed  (Ephesians Chapter 6 Verses 10-20)

When we speak about truth in Christian terms we are talking about doctrine and life. One is the dynamic of the other. The truth of the gospel, the propositions of the word of God which are to be believed in their entirety for salvation. This body of truth is the dynamic of the spiritual and moral life manifest in those who confess the Lord Jesus Christ. The gospel is and speaks the truth (John 17:17). We will never understand the world in which we live, the human race of which we are a part and the reality of its state before God. Until we have truly believed the word of God we will fail to understand man’s true state and his great need. Some people complain they need to understand to believe, no, this is the wrong way round. We need to believe in order to understand. Else we will be ever searching and not find. Not only is the truth to expressed but the false also must be renounced (Matthew 23:1ff). The apostle Paul testified to the Ephesian elders how that he had kept back nothing of the truth from them, but declared the whole counsel of God to them whilst in their midst (Acts 20:17-21). The same testimony he declared amongst the Thessalonians (1Thessalonians 2:3ff). We have similar testimony given in the Old Testament in regards to expressing the truth with integrity from the prophet Samuel (1Samuel 12:1ff). The testimony was borne by the prophet Daniel (Daniel 6:1ff). Again the apostle Paul, he lays before us a very searching passage (2Corinthians 4:1ff), verse two in particular, “we have renounced disgraceful, underhanded ways. We refuse to practice cunning or to tamper with God’s word, but by the open statement of the truth we would commend ourselves to everyone’s conscience in the sight of God” (2 Corinthians 4:2). Anything that militated against the service of the gospel was put aside. This is where ‘reformation’ bites on both the inside and outside of our beings. If the truth has not penetrated the inside and reformed our hearts and lives we face nothing but utter defeat in terms of Christian warfare. Faith with a good conscience is a necessity. God looks upon the heart (1Samuel 16:7). He desires truth in the inward parts (Psalm 51:6). Faith and a good conscience go together if one is missing we will end up shipwrecked (1Timothy 1:18f). Our lives must ring true.

If there are any flaws the devil is bound to use them to sink us. Not just to shame us which is bad enough and gives him the utmost pleasure. But to cast a shadow upon the gospel and God’s name ultimately. If we are going to fight for truth and God we must be true within. Any deceit, any sin must go. So we seek and work to reform the heart and slay all falsehood. The truth must be expressed, but in deed as well as in word. If our hearts have truly been changed we will most certainly have a fervency regarding the truth. Some people wonder and ask why preachers get so excited when they are preaching. If the reality of the truth has been grasped their will certainly be an earnestness, conviction, and without doubt an excitement. If the truth never really thrills us have we truly believed it, I mean concerning the person and work of Christ and what he has done for us? Do we ever say to one another, “isn’t it great to be a Christian?” Or “isn’t it great to have the truth proclaimed?” Do we ever actually rejoice together, spiritually, I mean? Because of what we have been given. Or has Christian service been reduced to just taking? If you read through the Acts of the apostles again you will see that is how it was with them, rejoicing and serving one another and reaching out to a lost world. Because the truth had so galvanised them, they themselves had become identified with the truth itself. Not just its content but its dynamic. As they were carried along by the truth they all of them became preachers of the truth, not in the formal sense I mean. With lip, life and service they stood for the truth (v14).

(© James R Hamilton, written Summer, 2014)
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Notes on the Exodus (113)

“Exposing the Exodus”

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Redemption Received, Reformation Required  (Chapter 12 Verses 11-20)

The remembrance required of Israel here is two-way, backwards and forwards (v14). In looking back remembering what a great deliverance the Lord has wrought for them. In looking forwards embedding the history of the deliverance in the minds of future generations. So that they don’t lose sight of their heritage in the Lord. Of course, remembering doesn’t add anything to what the Lord has done for them. Nor does any supposêd repetition of the saving the act. It simply reminds them of what God’s done for them and of his presence in their midst. Exodus, the going out, the deliverance marks a new start for Israel, deliverance from the wrath of God and the judgment to come. All this and more is signified in all of this story. God has prepared them for departure and for the last manifestation of his wrath against the power of Egypt. This you see pictures the gospel call does it not. God’s people in every day and generation are called out of the world, of which Egypt is a type. Out of the state of sin, of which their oppression and its misery is a type. And out from under the wrath of God manifested against the world power, which is typified in the powers of Egypt. The church by nature is in that world, God continually calls us out of it, spiritually speaking. Wherefore come out from among them, and be ye separate, saith the Lord, and touch not the unclean thing; and I will receive you, and will be a Father unto you, and ye shall be my sons and daughters, saith the Lord Almighty” (2Corinthians 6:17-18). He not only calls us out but he justifies them and he glorifies them (Romans 8:30). And so on the basis of what God has done, he calls his people to reformation of life. They are like Israel here, to be prepared for action. Your loins girded, shoes on your feet, staff in hand, expresses a preparedness for action (v11). It is departure, not flight. We are in the world but not of it, we live our reformed lives in and before the world, we do not seek to fly from it as did the Anabaptists at the time of the Reformation. This for Israel is not the end, it is just the start, the anticipated victory along with their new lives has been begun. Now the work of reformation begins.

They are to celebrate the Passover with sincerity (v15). All leaven is to be removed. We have been called and justified before God, but corruption remains and if not held in check it will indeed spread, like leaven. Jesus warns us of the danger spiritual hypocrisy and falsehood, “beware ye of the leaven of the Pharisees, which is hypocrisy” (Luke 12:1). For the true believer, this would spell exclusion from the fellowship of God and his Son. It doesn’t mean that we cannot fall, we do. And we are assured that restoration and forgiveness are also a reality with God when we walk before him in transparency, everything out in the open. If we say that we have no sin, we deceive ourselves, and the truth is not in us. If we confess our sins, he is faithful and just to forgive us our sins, and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness. If we say that we have not sinned, we make him a liar, and his word is not in us” (1John 1:8-10). But this points to the gravity and danger of spiritual hypocrisy, “purge out therefore the old leaven, that ye may be a new lump, as ye are unleavened. For even Christ our passover is sacrificed for us” (1Corinthians 5:7). The celebration of the Passover would serve them as a reminder that they’ve come out of Egypt, i.e., the world. There is to be no going back. They do not live by the edicts of the world anymore, they have an entirely different worldview now. They do live to gratify and exalt self as once they did for that would be to exclude God. God’s salvation demands everything of us, a God-centred mindset, not man centred. There has to be a radical break with our fallen nature, with the idols of Egypt, of the world. To go back, to adopt their idols again would be to put us once again on a war footing with God. “Neither shall ye fear other gods” (2Kings 17:38). You shall not fear. The implication is clear: idolatry begins with fear. When people fear other gods instead of the true and living God, they begin to bow down to them and serve them. But why are people tempted to fear other gods? Because they are the gods of the people in power. They are the gods of the celebrities, the gods of the rich, the gods of the mighty, the gods of popular opinion. These are the gods that fail. These are the gods Israel, God’s people today have been delivered from, well does the New Testament warn us, “Little children, keep yourselves from idols” (1John 5:21).

(© James R Hamilton, written Spring, 2015)
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Notes on Christian Warfare (13)

“Fighting the Good Fight”

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Galvanised With the Truth  (Ephesians Chapter 6 Verses 10-20)

The whole armour of God needs to be taken up and utilised in order to be victorious in this fight (v13). The apostle now begins to explain to us what this complete armour consists of, piece by piece, beginning with the truth (v14). To galvanise something in engineering terms is to give a piece of iron or steel a protective layer of zinc. It prevents corrosion. So Paul urges us to take action to prevent the corrosion of our faith, to galvanise ourselves with a layer of truth. In other words to act upon the truth revealed to us by God. Because in an evil day we need the ability to stand (v13). It is only standing upon the truth of Scripture we will be able to do so. A soldier in the field of battle will only conquer if he is fully armed. Seven in Scripture is the number of completeness within the covenant of grace, hence we have seven items that make up the full armour of God. We have, truth, righteousness, the gospel of peace, faith, salvation, the word of God, and finally prayer. All items are needed for conquest. Here (v14) we begin with divine, saving truth, the reality of God’s utterances. Paul likens it to a soldier’s belt worn when on duty. The Christian soldier is never off duty. We must remember that the warfare is not just about our own personal salvation, growth, and well-being, though that is included. It is about the worldwide plan of redemption, the filling up of the kingdom of God’s dear Son. It is about the complete devastating of the cosmic powers and spiritual forces of evil (v12). So our personal battles and victories are vital because they are all part of that. But sometimes we need to be reminded of the bigger picture. The entire thing is scary unless we remember two things. One, we do not fight this war in our own strength. Two, the outcome is not uncertain, victory is assured. So we must maintain our focus and that upon the all-sufficient, limitless power of Jesus Christ (Ephesians 1:19; 3:20). We need to be galvanised with the truth of this. One of the ways the devil, our enemy seeks to sidetrack us into getting us to lose our focus on Christ. And to focus overmuch on ourselves, our sins, our failures. So get your mind on the truth of God’s forgiveness. Your sins cannot be greater, stronger than God himself (Zechariah 3:1-5).

Our forgiveness is a reality, truth. The sin-stained prodigal is restored, reinstated to the privilege of service with joy and without hesitation (Luke 15:20f). The truth of God’s wonderful and free salvation must galvanise us, it cannot be reversed. This is our justification, it is God’s declaration of the repentant sinner, righteous! And none can change that declaration, not even God. He will not go back on his word of truth. This applies to the big picture too. The kingdom’s of this world will be the Lord’s, this is his blood-bought world, don’t ever forget it. Then the seventh angel sounded; and there were loud voices in heaven, saying, And the seventh angel sounded; and there were great voices in heaven, saying, The kingdoms of this world are become the kingdoms of our Lord, and of his Christ; and he shall reign for ever and ever. 16 And the four and twenty elders, which sat before God on their seats, fell upon their faces, and worshipped God (Revelation 11:15-16). Grasp hold of this belt, the truth, hold fast to it, galvanise yourself with it. The battle is won or lost in the mind. But the truth of the gospel is unassailable if we but gird our minds with it, “Wherefore gird up the loins of your mind, be sober, and hope to the end for the grace that is to be brought unto you at the revelation of Jesus Christ” (1Peter 1:13). To focus on the truth is to daily have our minds renewed with Scripture (Romans 12:2). To know the truth about your own salvation (Romans 6:3). It is only from the truth of God’s word that we will get the assurance, the courage, the confidence to fight and win. It comes from the facts, the truth of God that can be relied upon to the utmost. “There is therefore now no condemnation to them which are in Christ Jesus” (Romans 8:1). What shall we then say to these things? If God be for us, who can be against us? He that spared not his own Son, but delivered him up for us all, how shall he not with him also freely give us all things” (Romans 8:31-32)?

(© James R Hamilton, written Summer, 2014)
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Notes on the Exodus (112)

“Exposing the Exodus”

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The Pathway to Peace   (Chapter 12 Verses 1-12)

God wonderfully and graciously provides what he himself demands. As he did for our first parents, Adam and Eve (Genesis 3:21). As he did for Abel and for Isaac. It has been so from the beginning until now even. As redemptive history has unfolded and progressed, from one person to a household, to a nation, to a world of sinners. God has provided one Lamb. And he is sufficient for the sins of the entire race of sinners. He did not leave the world without hope, neither then or now. But God’s demand yet stands (v5). For any to meet with God it is on the basis of what he himself has provided. In order to avail oneself of salvation it was, is and ever shall be, only on the basis of God’s provision, nothing of ourselves. The blood of the lamb applied to the doorpost signified a trust in God himself in the face of the coming divine judgement. So there are two very important factors here. One, they believed in the coming judgement. Two, they believed, trusted in God’s provision. So for the Hebrew and the Egyptian the way stands open, but refusal for either meant death. The blood of the lamb signified a life taken, a substitute, a life for a life. It is sin that is the capital offence, why this the last plague is about to fall. The lamb is slain for the firstborn. God sees the blood and his wrath is turned away. Someone has died in the household, and there is peace. Without the shedding of blood there can be no forgiveness, no turning away of the divine anger. “Therefore being justified by faith, we have peace with God through our Lord Jesus Christ” (Romans 5:1). “Having made peace through the blood of his cross, by him to reconcile all things unto himself; by him, I say, whether they be things in earth, or things in heaven” (Colossians 1:20). There is peace of mind. But there is no peace without trusting in God’s word. The assurance of faith comes to us as a result of resting in the word of God. What he has provided and promised.

We have peace with God. Man’s greatest need in any day and generation, to be reconciled to God. Any lack of assurance that the believer suffers is as a result of a failure to trust, to rest in the God’s word of promise. We need to forget the feelings, the tears, even our own resolve, our peace lies in nothing of that. We must believe in order to be saved. The firstborn in any household knew that he was safe, how? The blood, he sees the blood and he knows the promise of God, judgment will pass him by. He trusts in what God had said. He may have wept at the thought of perishing, that didn’t save him. He may have made a firm resolve to obey God, that didn’t save him. He may have had feelings of all sorts, but none of these helped him in the face of the certain coming of God’s judgment. One thing and one thing alone saved him from certain death. Believing, believing what God promised, that if he saw the lamb’s blood on the doorpost he would pass over. And his heart was at peace. Belief in the truth. And peace through the blood. This Passover feast has been repeated through the ages, gallons and gallons of blood shed on Jewish altars. The king Josiah shed the blood of 37,000 sheep. Yet all that blood shifted not one single sin, impossible (Hebrews 10:4). Something more was needed. A more precious blood, that of Jesus, God’s Lamb (John 1:29). He is our Passover. All who trust in him, in his atoning, wonder-working blood are saved. God looks down and sees the blood of his Son painted upon the doorpost of your heart and his judgement, his wrath is turned away from you. No more death. For their is life in the blood of the Lamb, eternal life. God’s provision, a Lamb. That’s grace!

(© James R Hamilton, written Spring, 2015)
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Notes on Christian Warfare (12)

“Fighting the Good Fight”

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The Spiritual Warning  (Ephesians Chapter 6 Verses 10-20)

This our present text is of great value when faced with people who are ruthless and merciless. “For we do not wrestle against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the cosmic powers over this present darkness, against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly places” (Ephesians 6:12). Those that is who are driven by the enemy, Satan, determinedly against us as Christian, and against the cause of Jesus Christ. If we can see, discern the tools, instruments and the dupes of Satan it helps. If we can understand that all the human ferocity will not stop them it helps. Because behind such evil men, there is a spiritual wickedness driving them. But with Christian discernment, and an understanding of the warfare we’ve been called into we can learn to cope, to fight and even conquer through Christ Jesus our Lord. We don’t make excuses for evil and the people who are the perpetrators of it. But perhaps understanding sometimes can ease the personal hurt, grief that we ourselves may experience as a result of their deeds. If we begin to realise that evil people are sometimes taken captive, blinded even by the enemy. “The god of this world has blinded the minds of the unbelievers, to keep them from seeing the light of the gospel of the glory of Christ, who is the image of God” (2 Corinthians 4:4). If we can but remember that we are at war and not simply warring against flesh and blood (v12). O yes, against flesh and blood, but not only, cosmic powers, spiritual forces of evil as well (v12). There is our own flesh for instance and that of others that we have to fight against. “But I say, walk by the Spirit, and you will not gratify the desires of the flesh. For the desires of the flesh are against the Spirit, and the desires of the Spirit are against the flesh, for these are opposed to each other, to keep you from doing the things you want to do” (Galatians 5:16-17). But over and above the opposition of flesh and blood there is a worldwide network of cosmic powers, spiritual forces of evil at work (v12).

This conflict extends beyond the confines of this world even, it extends to heavenly places (v12). Of course, such concepts stretch our minds beyond their limits. We live in a day when there is a lot of unseen activity in what we call outer space. Because this activity is out of sight we seldom give much thought to it, but it is there nonetheless. There are satellites circling the earth that provide us with much of the technology we use. It is we are told used by governments to spy on us, watching our every move, monitoring our activities on earth. In fact, the development of this technology some find to be quite scary. It is all I’m sure part and part of the development of the totalitarian state, the pursuit of man’s sovereignty without God. It’s all ripening for the coming Antichrist and his short reign (2Thessalonians 2:3-4; Revelation 13:1-10). However, all of this is not to occasion fear. The revelation of God’s word is given to his people to counter such fear. For the entire kingdom of these cosmic powers and forces of evil has been defeated, overcome. And shown clearly to have been so, “he (Jesus) disarmed the rulers and authorities and put them to open shame, by triumphing over them in him” (Colossians 2:15). On the cross. In the death and resurrection of our Lord Jesus, we have the victory. There is absolutely nowhere in all of the scriptures that suggest to us that the throne of God has been disturbed or even uncertain. Let alone assailed or toppled. Our God reigns, supremely, sovereignly! There is no doubt about this, the God of peace rules. Picture if you will as we close this note and this verse, “then I looked, and behold, on Mount Zion stood the Lamb, and with him 144,000 who had his name and his Father’s name written on their foreheads” (Revelation 14:1). That is a picture of Jesus, God’s Lamb, standing in the midst of the entire church on earth. He is there in the midst of his blood-bought people, defending them, fighting for them, dealing with these cosmic powers, forces of evil. We have the mighty warrior God, our Jesus, on our side, thus we are assured of the victory. Just hold on to Jesus and ride out the storm.

(© James R Hamilton, written Summer, 2014)
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Notes on the Exodus (111)

“Exposing the Exodus”

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A Lamb Without Blemish   (Chapter 12 Verses 1-12)

The context of this is God’s calling of Israel to be his son (Exodus 4:22; Hosea 11:1; Matthew 2:15). Israel was his firstborn who bore God’s elect. That Egypt enslaved and oppressed God’s firstborn made them a house of sin and therefore the object of God’s wrath. This typifies our salvation, we are born into the land of death, wrath, and destruction. But God calls us out. The firstborn’s the strength and the future of the nation, therefore, the pronounced death of all the firstborn in Egypt signifies the death of the nation. This is why both the king and his people are keen to be rid of Israel, “the Egyptians were urgent upon the people, that they might send them out of the land in haste; for they said, we be all dead men” (v33). They see this catastrophe as just the start, the end will be the death of the nation if they don’t get rid of Israel. But, this judgment included Israel (11:5). What makes the difference? Grace does. How are justice and mercy reconciled? By God dealing with sin (v5). This is the heart of the exodus, the deliverance of Israel, the lamb. Why is there mercy for Israel are they more righteous than Egypt, not at all. God cannot ignore sin in anyone, it matters not who they be. There are no exceptions (2Corinthians 5:21). It’s the sacrifice itself that makes the distinction between Israel and Egypt, it is not in themselves. In nature and practice both are the same, contrary to the character and law of God. The depravity of nature belongs to both, which God cannot ignore. So the firstborn in Israel must die also to satisfy justice, but in Christ. The Passover teaches us the way of salvation. There must be propitiation (v13). Of course, the Passover is but a type, the reality is Christ, God’s lamb (John 1:29; 1John 2:2). Israel’s reconciliation to God demands separation from Egypt. The sacrifice is eaten they are prepared for departure. It is a partaking of Christ and fellowship with him, they are now yoked to Christ. They are now done with Egypt. The bitter herbs signify their bondage and the repentance of. The unleavened bread signifies the purging of the old leaven, sin. All this is typical. Sin is a universal problem, it is common to Israel also. They too rejected the word of God (v5:21). They were the most idolatrous of all the nations (Joshua 24:14). They loved the gods of Egypt, they never let them go. You say how can that be! Well, look into your own heart. As one preacher has said, “the human heart is an idol factory.” So, “what then? are we better than they? No, in no wise: for we have before proved both Jews and Gentiles, that they are all under sin” (Romans 3:9). Is sovereign, electing grace alone that makes the difference (Romans 9:14-29). The lamb? God’s provision for his elect.

The word but is a small word, but. “But God, who is rich in mercy, for his great love wherewith he loved us, even when we were dead in sins, hath quickened us together with Christ” (Ephesians 2:4-5). God’s people deserved the same judgment as Egypt, but grace found a way, atonement. This, of course, brings into focus the issues we would all rather forget. The day of judgment. The Pharaoh was patiently warned, he would not listen. There is a time when all unbelief will be judged, it has no excuse, all men know that God is (Romans 1:18ff). But there is not a sinner who can make satisfaction for his sins, or provide himself with a righteousness acceptable to God. He will only be satisfied with absolute perfection. That which God’s Lamb can provide for us, “but with the precious blood of Christ, as of a lamb without blemish and without spot” (1Peter 1:19). He who was without original and without actual sin. His perfection is our guarantee of acceptance with God. “who needeth not daily, as those high priests, to offer up sacrifice, first for his own sins, and then for the people’s: for this he did once, when he offered up himself” (Hebrews 7:27). “For he hath made him to be sin for us, who knew no sin; that we might be made the righteousness of God in him” (2Corinthians 5:21). Our Divine substitute. Through a God given repentance and faith in God’s Lamb and his finished work of atonement and resurrection, we are fully right with God and credited with his, Christ’s, righteousness. Hallelujah, what a Saviour!!

(© James R Hamilton, written Spring, 2015)
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