Through Jesus broken body, death lost its sting. The Father’s wrath was satisfied. And all those who trust in Christ, like the centurion, will one day be made completely new, free from sickness and death and suffering and pain.
It is clear from this section of the Act that once a baby is delivered alive from a botched abortion his/her life is considered under legal protection.
This hymn is a beautiful description of how Christian’s should view the providence of God in times of grief and pain.
I am convinced that Hawthorne was actually very aware of the foolishness of Romanticism and that through brilliant portrayals of the characters in his novel he highlights the pitfalls of romantic philosophy and the real solution to guilt and shame.
I am writing to express my deep concern that abortion continues to be legal in New South Wales.
"If every Christian was to do what they are supposed to do, we would stop abortion tomorrow. No more babies would be killed." Bernie Finn
As we stop to consider the glory of God revealed in creation and redemption we cannot help but sing “how great thou art”, but on that great day when all things are made new our praise will not stop.
Who can understand the depths of our salvation? Who can comprehend the glories of God’s grace? That is the theme of this hymn.
Let’s try to keep the humanity in our communication.
It is when God answers the prayer of this hymn that we will be satisfied. When God himself is our all, when he fills our sight, when he is where we turn for all that we need and all that we could want. Then we will find that God is the “Lord of our heart”.