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Grace, truth, life, relationship and the list of deep truths covered here goes on. J. N. Darby's "Notes on John's Epistles" are also available in his "Collected Writings." They are provided here in a convenient form for you to sit down and ponder the deep things of life presented simply and for the heart. Unlike some of J. N. Darby's writings these "Notes" are simply written. They also point the believer in the right direction for pondering the deep things of God.
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There is much confusion in Christendom concerning the right and proper use of the Mosaic law. Some believe that the moral laws are applicable to Christians; others, that none of it applies. A small minority hold that all of it must be observed. The law came in so that offences might abound (Rom. 5:20); it addresses itself to the flesh and thoroughly condemns it. What the law could not do, in that it was weak through the flesh, God has done another way. No longer are we pursing our own righteous standing before God. We are freely justified by His grace and we stand before God where Christ stands. We have a new life in Christ, and we are to live in the good of that life in the power of the Holy Spirit. Our object is no longer self but Christ. Whereas the law said "do and live;" grace has given us life that we may live and do.
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By J.N. Darby
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Messages of God’s Love
Memory Verse
Messages of God’s Love memory verse
Memory Verse for the Week of 7/14/2024:
“Neither is there salvation in any other: for there is none other name under heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved.”
Acts 4:12
Memory Verse for the Week of 7/21/2024:
“Many waters cannot quench love, neither can the floods drown it.”
Song of Solomon 8:7
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Bible Truth Study Bible
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Bible Truth Study Bible:
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Delivered From Doubt
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A deeply important theme presented with handy subheadings.
Daily devotional
Daily Devotional
Young Christians Calendar

“For since by man came death, by man came also the resurrection of the dead” (1 Corinthians 15:21).

When Adam and Eve sinned in the Garden of Eden, they brought death into this world, and every individual born into this world since then has been subject to death. The Lord had told them that this would be the penalty for eating of the forbidden fruit, and so it happened.

But God had already planned for redemption for man, and since it was man who brought death into this world, God ordered that blessing and resurrection would also come by a Man—His own beloved Son. The Lord Jesus came into this world as a man, suffered for sin as a man, was put into a grave, and then rose from the dead as a man. He is now risen and seated at God’s right hand in heaven, and all who trust in Him will also rise with bodies of glory, when He comes back to take every true believer to be with Him. What a mighty power is His in resurrection! Every individual born into Adam’s race is subject to death, but all who put their trust in the Lord Jesus will be made alive.

Daily devotional
Daily Devotional
Growing in Grace
“Then Esther bade them return Mordecai this answer … So will I go in unto the king, which is not according to the law: and if I perish, I perish” (Esther 4:15-16).
Esther is another very interesting book of the Bible, and shows how the Lord preserves and cares for His people, even when they are in a foreign land, and perhaps are not honoring Him as they should. The book of Esther takes place during the reign of king Ahasuerus, whose real name was Xerxes. He reigned from 485 B.C. to 474 B.C., so the book of Esther took place some years before we read about Ezra and Nehemiah.
Esther was a young girl whose parents had died, and a relative named Mordecai had adopted her as his own daughter. They did not live in the land of Israel, but lived in the Persian empire, where their ancestors had been taken by Nebuchadnezzar. She was apparently a very attractive girl, and eventually the Persian king Ahasuerus chose her for his queen. This was of course quite a wrong thing for a Jewess to do, for they were not to marry outside of the people of Israel. This is probably the reason that the name of God is not mentioned in the whole book of Esther, but we certainly see God working on behalf of His people.
A man named Haman was a high official in the Persian government, and he did not like Mordecai, nor did he like the Jews as a people. He wanted to get rid of them all, and persuaded the king to kill all the Jews on a certain day. Mordecai appealed to Esther to go to the king, and to ask him to do something about this. However, it was against the law for anyone, even the queen, to go into the king’s presence without being invited. The king might welcome someone who came in, but he also might execute them, if he decided he did not like their coming in to disturb him. But Esther decided to go in, and to trust the Lord as to the king’s reaction.
I will not tell you the rest of the story, but read it for yourself in the book of Esther. It is all very interesting, and remarkable how the Lord used Esther to deliver the Jews from harm. Also, let us remember that the Lord can, and does, still work today on behalf of you and me, to protect us.
Daily devotional
Daily Devotional
Daily Light
What profit is there of circumcision? (Romans 3:1)
Much every way.1 – Circumcise yourselves to the Lord, and take away the foreskins of your heart.2 – If … their uncircumcised hearts be humbled, and they then accept of the punishment of their iniquity: then will I remember my covenant with Jacob, and also my covenant with Isaac, and also my covenant with Abraham will I remember.3
Jesus Christ was a minister of the circumcision for the truth of God, to confirm the promises made unto the fathers.4 – In whom also ye are circumcised with the circumcision made without hands, in putting off the body of the sins of the flesh by the circumcision of Christ.5 – You, being dead in your sins and the uncircumcision of your flesh, hath he quickened together with him, having forgiven you all trespasses.6
Put off concerning the former conversation the old man, which is corrupt according to the deceitful lusts; and be renewed in the spirit of your mind; and … put on the new man, which after God is created in righteousness.7
Daily devotional
Daily Devotional
Comfort of the Scriptures
“As often as ye eat this bread, and drink this cup, ye do show the Lord’s death till He come” (1 Cor. 11:26).
When we partake of the Lord’s supper, as every true believer in Christ is privileged to do, it presents to us a backward look at “the Lord’s death” and a forward look for His appearing, for we “eat this bread, and drink this cup ... till He come.” It also gives us an inward look, for “let a man examine himself, and so let him eat of that bread, and drink of that cup.” There is nothing either miraculous or mysterious about the Lord’s supper. It “shows,” that is, by it we “declare,” we “preach,” we “speak of” His “death till He come.” It is a simple continuation of what our Lord did on the night before the cross, when He “took bread, and blessed it, and brake it, and gave it to the disciples, and said, Take, eat; this is My body. And He took the cup, and gave thanks, and gave it to them, saying, Drink ye all of it; for this is My blood of the new testament, which is shed for many for the remission of sins.” We take the Lord’s supper, not because it has merit, but because we love Him who said, “This do in remembrance of Me.” We look back and remember that “the Son of God ... loved me, and gave Himself for me,” we look ahead to the time when “we shall see Him as He is,” and we look into our hearts and pray, “Examine me, O Lord, and prove me; try my reins and my heart.”
We gather around His table
To remember His work for us;
We look forward to His coming,
And back to His work on the cross.
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