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This site was not developed with the intention of drawing a large number of visitors using trivial methods and shallowness. There is rejoicing among the angels when even one sinner repents and believes in Jesus Christ. (Luke 15:10) If, for as long as this site exists, just one sinner is led to repentance and belief in Christ with the aid of the material presented here, the purpose of this site has been served.

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Married to @SueBirdChaplin, LaneCh on Youtube, Host of Rightly Divided, Reagan Conservative, J.D., Deacon at Christ Reformed of Anaheim (Rom.7:24-25a)

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      Limited Atonement and Evangelism
      (Paul Washer)

      Saturday, April 19, 2008

      I don't really like the term "limited atonement". Even Arminians believe in limited atonement in a sense. The term is kind of vague, and I believe it doesn't adequately represent the doctrine of God completely saving certain people and not just merely making a plan or salvation a hypothetical possibility unless a person does whatever is in "the list." I prefer "definite atonement" or "particular redemption", but I put the title of this post as is because there is so much confusion surrounding that term. I also don't know how many times I've heard "Well, Paul Washer doesn't believe in all that Calvinistic stuff..." This sermon sheds light on both matters.




      END OF POST

      2 comments:

      Anonymous said...

      The casual priority of regeneration is no excuse for our unbelief and no alibi for sloth or indifference or despair. We may never plead our own depravity as any reason for not believing, nor our inability as any excuse for unbelief. To argue that we should not repent and believe until we are generated is to introduce confusion in the relation that regeneration sustains to our resposibility. We never know that we are regenerated until we repent and believe. The gospel of grace addresses itself to our responsibility in the demand for repentance and faith. Just as the unknown purposes of God are not the rule of our conduct nor the grounds upon which we act, so the inscrutable operations of God are not the rule or ground of our action, but his revealed will. The rule for us in every case is the revealed will presented to our consciousness. Our belief, our knowledge that we have been regenerated is never the ground upon which we exercise faith in Christ, even though the fact of regeneration is always the source from which issues the exercise of faith and repentance.

      Pastor Bob

      dsurasit said...

      Thank you for sharing.

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