What are we doing when we gather corporately and sing our praise to God? What is our intent? What is it that we believe we are achieving?

Is it proper to worship the Holy Spirit?

Collapse
X
  • Filter
  • Time
  • Show
Clear All
new posts

    Is it proper to worship the Holy Spirit?

    Since God[*1] is to be worshiped and the Holy Spirit is God it is therefore proper to worship the Holy Spirit.

    [*1] Steven Tsoukalas: Though I fully adhere to the distinction of the three persons of the Trinity, I also adhere to their unity. Thus, when the Son is prayed to, the Spirit and the Father hear the prayer; and when the Son answers He does so in union with the Father and the Spirit (Knowing Christ in the Challenge of Heresy, page 112, footnote #100).

    A. Isaiah 6:3 (cf. Revelation 4:8)
    And one called to another and said: “Holy, holy, holy is the LORD of hosts; the whole earth is full of his glory!” (ESV)
    1. Robert Jamieson, Andrew Robert Fausset and David Brown (Isaiah 6:1): I saw also the Lord - here 'Adonaay (Hebrew #136); Yahweh (Hebrew #3068) in Isaiah 6:5. Jesus Christ is meant as speaking in Isaiah 6:10, according to John 12:41...The words of Isaiah 6:10 are attributed by Paul (Acts 28:25-26) to the Holy Spirit. Thus the Trinity, in unity is implied; as also by the thrice "Holy" (Isaiah 6:3).
    Isaiah 6 Commentary - Jamieson, Fausset and Brown's Unabridged Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible

    B. Matthew 28:19
    Go therefore and make disciples of all the nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and the Son and the Holy Spirit. (NASB)
    In water baptism the believer makes an "appeal to God for a good conscience" (1 Peter 3:21). Since the Holy Spirit is included in this "name" He (as well as the Father and the Son) is in view when this liturgical action takes place.
    1. Benjamin B. Warfield: This is a direct ascription to Yahweh, the God of Israel, of a threefold personality, and is therewith the direct enunciation of the doctrine of the Trinity. We are not witnessing here the birth of the doctrine of the Trinity; that is presupposed. What we are witnessing is the authoritative announcement of the Trinity as the God of Christianity by its Founder, in one of the most solemn of His recorded declarations. Israel had worshipped the one only true God under the Name of Yahweh; Christians are to worship the same one only and true God under the Name of "the Father, and the Son, and the Holy Ghost." This is the distinguishing characteristic of Christians; and that is as much as to say that the doctrine of the Trinity is, according to our Lord's own apprehension of it, the distinctive mark of the religion which He founded. (International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, Trinity, See #13 "The Baptismal Formula")
    Trinity, 1 - International Standard Bible Encyclopedia

    C. Acts 1:24-26
    (24) And they prayed, and said, Thou, Lord, which knowest the hearts of all men, shew whether of these two thou hast chosen,
    (25) That he may take part of this ministry and apostleship, from which Judas by transgression fell, that he might go to his own place.
    (26) And they gave forth their lots; and the lot fell upon Matthias; and he was numbered with the eleven apostles. (KJV)
    Although I believe this prayer is primarily addressed to the Lord Jesus there is ample evidence that the Holy Spirit[*2] is also in view (as well as the Father). To begin with the Holy Spirit fully knows the hearts of all (Romans 8:26-27; 1 Corinthians 2:10).[*3] He was the One that showed Matthias was the new apostle (cf. Acts 1:2). In fact, in Acts 1:20 the Greek word for bishoprick (episkopē) means overseer and according to Acts 20:28 the Holy Spirit is said to be responsible for fulfilling the task of selecting overseers (episkopos). Therefore, the lots were cast by those praying in order to know the selection of the Holy Spirit (Acts 1:26) in which Matthias was to take (Acts 1:25; cf. Acts 1:20).

    [*2] Kenneth Berding (Acts 1:2): Furthermore, although not stated explicitly, can there be any doubt that when believers prayed in Acts 1:24-25 - "Lord, you know everyone's heart, Show us which one of these two you have chosen to take the place in this ministry and apostleship from which Judas turned aside to go to his own place" - that in Luke's theology, the "showing" was via the Spirit (cf. Acts 1:2, 5, 8, 16; 2:4; 10:19; 11:12, 28; 13:2 etc.)? (Who Searches Hearts and What Does He Know in Romans 8:27?, Journal of Biblical and Pneumatological Research, Volume 5, 2013, page 101)

    [*3] The "depth" (Greek: bathos) of God's omniscience as described in Romans 11:33 are the very same "depths" (Greek: bathos) that the Holy Spirit fully knows (1 Corinthians 2:10).

    D. Acts 13:2-4
    (2) While they were ministering to the Lord and fasting, the Holy Spirit said, “Set apart for Me Barnabas and Saul for the work to which I have called them.”
    (3) Then, when they had fasted and prayed and laid their hands on them, they sent them away.
    (4) So, being sent out by the Holy Spirit, they went down to Seleucia and from there they sailed to Cyprus. (NASB)
    The Holy Spirit knows the hearts[*4] of those that pray and responds to the prayer[*5] by stating, "Set apart for Me..." adding that "I have called them."[*6]

    [*4] Having such knowledge demonstrates that the Holy Spirit is omniscient (God).
    kardiognōstēs: does it mean omniscient? -Christforums

    [*5] Being God the Holy Spirit is the "Hearer of prayer" (Psalm 65:2).

    [*6] "Me" and "I" express that the Holy Spirit is a Person (Acts 13:2) while His actions in association with supreme worship denote His Deity. Furthermore, that prayer was rendered unto the "Lord" (in reference to Jesus) coupled with the fact that Paul and Barnabas were "sent out by the Holy Spirit" (Acts 13:4) connects with Isaiah 48:16 in that "the Lord GOD has sent Me, and His Spirit."

    E. 2 Corinthians 13:14
    The grace of the Lord Jesus Christ, and the love of God, and the fellowship of the Holy Spirit, be with you all. (NASB)
    This passage constitutes a prayer to all 3 members of the Trinity.
    1. Albert Barnes: In regard to this closing verse of the Epistle, we may make the following remarks:
    (1) It is a prayer; and if it is a prayer addressed to God, it is no less so to the Lord Jesus and to the Holy Spirit. If so, it is right to offer worship to the Lord Jesus and to the Holy Spirit.
    (2) there is a distinction in the divine nature; or there is the existence of what is usually termed three persons in the Godhead. If not, why are they mentioned in this manner? If the Lord Jesus is not divine and equal with the Father, why is he mentioned in this connection? How strange it would be for Paul, an inspired man, to pray in the same breath, "the grace of a man or an angel" and "the love of God" be with you! And if the "Holy Spirit" be merely an influence of God or an attribute of God, how strange to pray that the "love of God" and the participation or fellowship of an "influence of God," or an "attribute of God" might be with them!
    (3) the Holy Spirit is a person, or has a distinct personality. He is not an attribute of God, nor a mere divine influence. How could prayer be addressed to an attribute, or an influence? But here, nothing can be plainer than that there were favors which the Holy Spirit, as an intelligent and conscious agent, was expected to bestow. And nothing can be plainer than that they were favors in some sense distinct from those which were conferred by the Lord Jesus, and by the Father. Here is a distinction of some kind as real as that between the Lord Jesus and the Father; here are favors expected from him distinct from those conferred by the Father and the Son; and there is, therefore, here all the proof that there can be, that there is in some respects a distinction between the persons here referred to and that the Holy Spirit is an intelligent, conscious agent.
    (4) the Lord Jesus is not inferior to the Father, that is, he has an equality with God. If he were not equal, how could he be mentioned, as he here is, as bestowing favors like God, and especially why is he mentioned first? Would Paul, in invoking blessings, mention the name of a mere man or an angel before that of the eternal God?
    (5) the passage, therefore, furnishes a proof of the doctrine of the Trinity that has not yet been answered, and, it is believed, cannot be. On the supposition that there are three persons in the adorable Trinity, united in essence and yet distinct in some respects, all is plain and clear. But on the supposition that, the Lord Jesus is a mere man, an angel, or an archangel, and that the Holy Spirit is an attribute, or an influence from God, how unintelligible, confused, strange does all become! That Paul, in the solemn close of the Epistle, should at the same time invoke blessings from a mere creature, and from God, and from an attribute, surpasses belief. But that he should invoke blessings from him who was the equal with the Father, and from the Father himself, and from the Sacred Spirit sustaining the same rank, and in like manner imparting important blessings, is in accordance with all that we should expect, and makes all harmonious and appropriate.
    2 Corinthians 13 Commentary - Albert Barnes' Notes on the Whole Bible

    F. Revelation 1:4-5
    (4) John to the seven churches that are in Asia: Grace to you and peace, from Him who is and who was and who is to come, and from the seven Spirits who are before His throne,
    (5) and from Jesus Christ, the faithful witness, the firstborn of the dead, and the ruler of the kings of the earth. To Him who loves us and released us from our sins by His blood. (NASB)
    This is a prayer to all 3 Persons of the Trinity by John to bless the seven churches to whom he is writing.
    1. Marvin Vincent: Paul nowhere joins the Spirit with the Father and the Son in his opening salutations. The nearest approach is 2 Corinthians 13:13. The reference is not to the seven principal angels (Revelation 8:2). These could not be properly spoken of as the source of grace and peace; nor be associated with the Father and the Son; nor take precedence of the Son, as is the case here. Besides, angels are never called spirits in this book. With the expression compare Revelation 4:5, the seven lamps of fire, “which are the seven Spirits of God:” Revelation 3:1, where Jesus is said to have “the seven Spirits of God.” Thus the seven Spirits belong to the Son as well as to the Father (see John 15:26). The prototype of John's expression is found in the vision of Zechariah, where the Messiah is prefigured as a stone with seven eyes, “the eyes of the Lord, which run to and fro through the whole earth” (Zechariah 3:9; Zechariah 4:10). Compare also the same prophet's vision of the seven-branched candlestick (Zechariah 4:2).
    Hence the Holy Spirit is called the Seven Spirits; the perfect, mystical number seven indicating unity through diversity (1 Corinthians 12:4). Not the sevenfold gifts of the Spirit are meant, but the divine Personality who imparts them; the one Spirit under the diverse manifestations. Richard of St. Victor (cited by Trench, “Seven Churches”) says: “And from the seven Spirits, that is, from the sevenfold Spirit, which indeed is simple in nature, sevenfold in grace.”
    Revelation 1 Commentary - Vincent's Word Studies

    G. Notable Citations
    1. Andrew E. Hill: By way of worship in the early church, the Jewish Christianity of the first century a.d. facilitated the shift from the theocentric worship characteristic of Judaism to the Christocentric (and even Trinitarian) worship that is the hallmark of Christianity (Baker's Evangelical Dictionary of Biblical Theology, Worship - 3rd to the last paragraph).
    Worship - Baker's Evangelical Dictionary of Biblical Theology - Bible Dictionary - StudyLight.org
    2. Wayne Grudem: We are to pray only to God, who alone is omnipotent and thus able to answer prayer and who alone is omniscient and therefore able to hear the prayers of all his people at once. By virtue of omnipotence and omniscience, God the Son and God the Holy Spirit are also worthy of being prayed to, but this is not true of any other being (Systematic Theology: An Introduction to Biblical Doctrine, page 407).
    3. Charles Spurgeon: Come, Holy Spirit, we can do nothing without thee. We solemnly invoke thee, great Spirit of God! thou who didst rest on Abraham, on Isaac and on Jacob; thou who in the night visions speaketh unto men. Spirit of the Prophets, Spirit of the Apostles, Spirit of the Church, be thou our Spirit this night, that the earth may tremble, that souls may be made to hear thy word, and that all flesh may rejoice together to praise thy name. Unto Father, Son and Holy Ghost, the dread Supreme, be everlasting praise. Amen. (New Park Street Chapel, Southwark on Tuesday Night, December 31, 1855)
    Watch-Night Service
    Last edited by Faber; 06-29-2017, 03:40 PM.

    #2
    Yes! The holy spirit inspires worship.
    Comment>

      #3
      But we're not to Worship the Holy Spirit.

      We Are to worship the Lord God. Exodus 20.
      Comment>

        #4
        Originally posted by Sue D. View Post
        But we're not to Worship the Holy Spirit.

        Click image for larger version  Name:	Doxology.jpg Views:	1 Size:	115.2 KB ID:	42584

        Is the Holy Spirit God?

        How can one divine person not be worshiped if worship is directed towards One God in Three Persons? - John 4:24

        God bless,
        William
        Comment>

          #5
          Are all the songs we sing doctrinally correct? I just looked up the verses listed at the end of the song. None of them included the Holy Spirit. The song talks about Praising the three of them, not Worshiping them.
          Comment>

            #6
            Originally posted by Sue D. View Post
            Are all the songs we sing doctrinally correct? I just looked up the verses listed at the end of the song. None of them included the Holy Spirit. The song talks about Praising the three of them, not Worshiping them.
            What do you mean by worship? Psalm 22:3

            And do you think it possible to worship the Father and Son without the Holy Spirit? John 4:24; Philippians 3:3; Ephesians 2:18; 2 Corinthians 3:17

            God bless,
            William
            Comment>

              #7
              Well -- Jesus Christ - the 2nd person of the Godhead died on the cross -- the Holy Spirit didn't. The Holy Spirit is the part that comes to indwell each believer --Jesus Christ doesn't.


              Yes, God Is Spirit, but not the Holy Spirit.

              Phil 3:3 We worship God In the Spirit -- not And the Spirit.

              So, yes it Is.

              Do we worship the Son of God? Don't we only Worship God, the Father?
              Comment>

                #8
                Originally posted by Sue D. View Post
                Well -- Jesus Christ - the 2nd person of the Godhead died on the cross -- the Holy Spirit didn't. The Holy Spirit is the part that comes to indwell each believer --Jesus Christ doesn't.


                Yes, God Is Spirit, but not the Holy Spirit.

                Phil 3:3 We worship God In the Spirit -- not And the Spirit.

                So, yes it Is.

                Do we worship the Son of God? Don't we only Worship God, the Father?
                Lemme leave you with this and you can study it when convenient. I'm off to Bible Study:

                Nicene Creed:

                "We believe in one God the Father Almighty, Maker of heaven and earth, and of all things visible and invisible.

                “And in one Lord Jesus Christ, the only-begotten Son of God, begotten of the Father before all worlds, God of God, Light of Light, Very God of Very God, begotten, not made, being of one substance with the Father by whom all things were made; who for us men, and for our salvation, came down from heaven, and was incarnate by the Holy Spirit of the Virgin Mary, and was made man, and was crucified also for us under Pontius Pilate. He suffered and was buried, and the third day he rose again according to the Scriptures, and ascended into heaven, and sitteth on the right hand of the Father. And he shall come again with glory to judge both the quick and the dead, whose kingdom shall have no end.

                “And we believe in the Holy Spirit, the Lord and Giver of Life, who proceedeth from the Father, who with the Father and the Son together is worshipped and glorified, who spoke by the prophets. And we believe in one holy catholic and apostolic Church. We acknowledge one baptism for the remission of sins. And we look for the resurrection of the dead, and the life of the world to come. Amen."

                God bless,
                William
                Comment>

                  #9
                  Originally posted by Sue D. View Post
                  The Holy Spirit is the part that comes to indwell each believer --Jesus Christ doesn't.
                  Besides not addressing any of the passages I cited in the OP your assertion that Jesus Christ doesn't indwell each believer is incorrect.

                  The underlined below is mine.

                  Ephesians 3:17
                  so that Christ may dwell in your hearts through faith; and that you, being rooted and grounded in love. (NASB)

                  Colossians 1:27
                  to whom God willed to make known what is the riches of the glory of this mystery among the Gentiles, which is Christ in you, the hope of glory. (NASB)

                  See also John 14:23
                  Jesus answered and said to him, If anyone loves Me, he will keep My word; and My Father will love him, and We will come to him and make Our abode with him. (NASB)
                  Comment>

                    #10
                    Originally posted by Sue D. View Post
                    Do we worship the Son of God? Don't we only Worship God, the Father?
                    In the past I thought of starting a thread concerning the worship of the Lord Jesus but there were so many passages involved I didn't know which to focus on.

                    Please go here:
                    Christian Forums -Christforums

                    Comment>

                      #11
                      Faber

                      For the sake of dialogue, brother, lemme ask you whether there is any Scripture which forbids worship unto the Holy Spirit? And how can one divine person not be worshiped if worship is directed towards One God in Three Persons?

                      As you know I am creedal and confessional, and adhere to the Nicene Creed. Lemme ask you about the truths conveyed in the last paragraph concerning the Holy Spirit. Do you believe they are accurate and convey central truths which are essential to Christianity?

                      Nicene Creed:

                      "We believe in one God the Father Almighty, Maker of heaven and earth, and of all things visible and invisible.

                      And in one Lord Jesus Christ, the only-begotten Son of God, begotten of the Father before all worlds, God of God, Light of Light, Very God of Very God, begotten, not made, being of one substance with the Father by whom all things were made; who for us men, and for our salvation, came down from heaven, and was incarnate by the Holy Spirit of the Virgin Mary, and was made man, and was crucified also for us under Pontius Pilate. He suffered and was buried, and the third day he rose again according to the Scriptures, and ascended into heaven, and sitteth on the right hand of the Father. And he shall come again with glory to judge both the quick and the dead, whose kingdom shall have no end.

                      “And we believe in the Holy Spirit, the Lord and Giver of Life, who proceedeth from the Father, who with the Father and the Son together is worshipped and glorified, who spoke by the prophets. And we believe in one holy catholic and apostolic Church. We acknowledge one baptism for the remission of sins. And we look for the resurrection of the dead, and the life of the world to come. Amen."

                      As you know, my question tests your orthodoxy, and begs the question whether you adhere to the Creed.

                      By the way I believe you answered the question here:

                      Steven Tsoukalas: Though I fully adhere to the distinction of the three persons of the Trinity, I also adhere to their unity. Thus, when the Son is prayed to, the Spirit and the Father hear the prayer; and when the Son answers He does so in union with the Father and the Spirit (Knowing Christ in the Challenge of Heresy, page 112, footnote #100).

                      Here is a distinction of some kind as real as that between the Lord Jesus and the Father; here are favors expected from him distinct from those conferred by the Father and the Son; and there is, therefore, here all the proof that there can be, that there is in some respects a distinction between the persons here referred to and that the Holy Spirit is an intelligent, conscious agent.
                      Just asking for a clarification. I think Persons is rather confusing given today's definition. The best I can explain how God can be Three Persons is suggesting that One God in Three Persons are distinct enough to be individuals though not so individual to have separate wills, but individual and distinct enough to commune together.

                      God bless,
                      William
                      Comment>

                        #12
                        I agree.
                        The Holy Spirit is definitely God and therefore ought to be worshiped.

                        I believe when the comment was made earlier by Sue D. that the 3 are praised but not worshiped is really a false dichotomy. By praising the 3 an individual is worshiping the 3.

                        One of my favorite (but often overlooked) passages concerning His Deity is found in Acts 21:11. It reads:
                        And coming to us, he took Paul's belt and bound his own feet and hands, and said, "This is what the Holy Spirit says: 'In this way the Jews at Jerusalem will bind the man who owns this belt and deliver him into the hands of the Gentiles.'" (NASB)
                        In the Old Testament when a prophet announced, "Thus says the LORD..." it was a proclamation by the prophet to what God had told him to say. Likewise, the Holy Spirit communicates His sovereign will to Agabus in order for him to relate it to Paul.
                        1. Friedel Selter: In Acts 21:11 Agabus (like the prophets of the OT; cf. Isa. 20:2; Jer. 13:1 ff.) carried out a symbolic action with Paul's girdle (a long cloth worn about the waist), to indicate the coming arrest of Paul. "The accompanying word of interpretation 'Thus says the Holy Spirit!' corresponds to the OT 'Thus says Yahweh!'" (E. Haenchen, The Acts of the Apostles, 1971, 602) (NIDNTT 3:121, Ready).
                        2. John Gill: and said, thus saith the Holy Ghost; who was in Agabus, and spoke by him, and foretold some things to come to pass; and which did come to pass, and is a proof of the foreknowledge, and so of the deity of the blessed Spirit.
                        Link
                        Comment>

                          #13
                          Originally posted by Faber View Post
                          I agree.
                          The Holy Spirit is definitely God and therefore ought to be worshiped.

                          I believe when the comment was made earlier by Sue D. that the 3 are praised but not worshiped is really a false dichotomy. By praising the 3 an individual is worshiping the 3.

                          One of my favorite (but often overlooked) passages concerning His Deity is found in Acts 21:11. It reads:
                          And coming to us, he took Paul's belt and bound his own feet and hands, and said, "This is what the Holy Spirit says: 'In this way the Jews at Jerusalem will bind the man who owns this belt and deliver him into the hands of the Gentiles.'" (NASB)
                          In the Old Testament when a prophet announced, "Thus says the LORD..." it was a proclamation by the prophet to what God had told him to say. Likewise, the Holy Spirit communicates His sovereign will to Agabus in order for him to relate it to Paul.
                          1. Friedel Selter: In Acts 21:11 Agabus (like the prophets of the OT; cf. Isa. 20:2; Jer. 13:1 ff.) carried out a symbolic action with Paul's girdle (a long cloth worn about the waist), to indicate the coming arrest of Paul. "The accompanying word of interpretation 'Thus says the Holy Spirit!' corresponds to the OT 'Thus says Yahweh!'" (E. Haenchen, The Acts of the Apostles, 1971, 602) (NIDNTT 3:121, Ready).
                          2. John Gill: and said, thus saith the Holy Ghost; who was in Agabus, and spoke by him, and foretold some things to come to pass; and which did come to pass, and is a proof of the foreknowledge, and so of the deity of the blessed Spirit.
                          Link
                          Very nice. I grew with you there.

                          God bless,
                          William
                          Comment>

                            #14
                            I think it is the most important thing is to worship the God as we cannot worship anyone else. If we want to be blessed by the grace of almighty God then we would have to worship and ask him for help. There is no doubt that the God is the holy spirit and he deserves to be worshiped.
                            Comment>

                              #15
                              Originally posted by William View Post
                              Faber

                              For the sake of dialogue, brother, lemme ask you whether there is any Scripture which forbids worship unto the Holy Spirit? And how can one divine person not be worshiped if worship is directed towards One God in Three Persons?

                              As you know I am creedal and confessional, and adhere to the Nicene Creed. Lemme ask you about the truths conveyed in the last paragraph concerning the Holy Spirit. Do you believe they are accurate and convey central truths which are essential to Christianity?

                              Nicene Creed:

                              "We believe in one God the Father Almighty, Maker of heaven and earth, and of all things visible and invisible.

                              And in one Lord Jesus Christ, the only-begotten Son of God, begotten of the Father before all worlds, God of God, Light of Light, Very God of Very God, begotten, not made, being of one substance with the Father by whom all things were made; who for us men, and for our salvation, came down from heaven, and was incarnate by the Holy Spirit of the Virgin Mary, and was made man, and was crucified also for us under Pontius Pilate. He suffered and was buried, and the third day he rose again according to the Scriptures, and ascended into heaven, and sitteth on the right hand of the Father. And he shall come again with glory to judge both the quick and the dead, whose kingdom shall have no end.

                              “And we believe in the Holy Spirit, the Lord and Giver of Life, who proceedeth from the Father, who with the Father and the Son together is worshipped and glorified, who spoke by the prophets. And we believe in one holy catholic and apostolic Church. We acknowledge one baptism for the remission of sins. And we look for the resurrection of the dead, and the life of the world to come. Amen."

                              As you know, my question tests your orthodoxy, and begs the question whether you adhere to the Creed.

                              By the way I believe you answered the question here:



                              Just asking for a clarification. I think Persons is rather confusing given today's definition. The best I can explain how God can be Three Persons is suggesting that One God in Three Persons are distinct enough to be individuals though not so individual to have separate wills, but individual and distinct enough to commune together.

                              God bless,
                              William


                              It would appear that there Are parts of the Nicene Creed that I don't agree with. The part about 'one baptism for the remission of sins'. Baptism is Not required for the remission sins. Baptism is Only the outward identification of a person as a born-again believer. That which has already taken place in the person's heart. That decision is Not sealed through baptism. That is what the Holy Spirit does at the moment Of our acceptance Of.

                              There's probably no verse Forbiding the worship of the Holy Spirit, but neither is it Encouraged. The Holy Spirit is part of the Godhead. A person responds To the convicting power Of the Holy Spirit. Maybe it's simply that some people are more emotional than others. In our church services, I've observed people who are really into the praise worship music and raise their arms in response To. I have no problem with that. It's their choice. My emphasis is on worshiping God, the Father. During our Communion Service-- our emphasis is on what Jesus Christ did on the cross for us. Shedding His blood and the bread representing His body what it went through. The role of the Holy Spirit is convicting, teaching, comforting , communicating to God through Jesus Christ what we are feeling when we don't have the words to express for ourselves.

                              The freedom of choice is involved ?!
                              Comment>
                              Working...
                              X
                              Articles - News - SiteMap