Modesty

Abominable Cross-Dressing

In my last article, I addressed the issue of So…Why Shouldn’t I Wear Pants? One of the verses I referenced was Deuteronomy 22:5, which says, “A woman shall not wear anything that pertains to a man, nor shall a man put on a woman’s garment, for all who do so are an abomination to the LORD your God.” My dear friend Kinuko commented regarding this verse:

“Oh, by the way, as for the Deuteronomy 22:5, I’ve read some people say we Christians should not establish our belief based on one verse in the OT. Have you heard of this? If you have, what do you think of it?”

To see my reply, read the comment section of that article. However, I was thinking about this issue, and I see that there is more that can be learned from this verse. Specifically, what does the word “abomination” mean? Where are other occurrences of this word? Do they give us any indication of what God meant when He said that to wear clothing pertaining to the opposite gender is an “abomination”? And after looking further into it, will the claim that this verse doesn’t apply to us today because it is just “one verse in the Old Testament” hold any water?

Let’s take a look at Strong’s Exhaustive Concordance of the Bible. The word used which is translated “abomination” in Deut. 22:5 is number H8441, to ebah:

feminine active participle of H8581; properly something disgusting (morally), i.e. (as noun) an abhorrence; especially idolatry or (concretely) an idol:–abominable, abominable custom, abominable thing, abomination.”

Hmm. Something “morally disgusting.” Something that is “an abhorrence.” Does that sound like a thing that would change with time? What was morally disgusting to God thousands of years ago would be morally disgusting to Him today as well, wouldn’t it?

Here are a few other examples of usages of this same word, H8441, to ebah (abomination):

“You shall not lie with a male as with a woman. It is an abomination.” Leviticus 18:22 

“If a man lies with a male as he lies with a woman, both of them have committed an abomination. They shall surely be put to death. Their blood shall be upon them.” Leviticus 20:13

(The punishment for the perversion of homosexuality may not be as severe today, but can we honestly doubt the perverted moral nature of this act? It was an abomination then, and it is an abomination today.)

“You shall burn the carved images of their gods with fire; you shall not covet the silver or gold that is on them, nor take it for yourselves, lest you be snared by it; for it is an abomination to the LORD your God. Nor shall you bring an abomination into your house, lest you be doomed to destruction like it. You shall utterly detest it and utterly abhor it, for it is an accursed thing.” Deuteronomy 7:25-26

(Christians: beware of bringing magic charms and idols into your houses! Those things are accursed of God! Behind every idol is a demon, or demons {1 Corinthians 10:18-22})

“These six things the LORD hates,

Yes, seven are an abomination to Him:

A proud look,

A lying tongue,

Hands that shed innocent blood,

A heart that devises wicked plans,

Feet that are swift in running to evil,

A false witness who speaks lies,

And one who sows discord among brethren.”

Proverbs 6:16-19

(All of these things are morally despicable to God. They were then, and they are now, too.)

I would love to list ALL the occurrences of this word translated “abomination” in the Old Testament, but I will limit myself to these examples for now. Please look them up for yourself, if you are interested.

Now, here is part of a description of the meaning of the word “abomination” from Vine’s Complete Expository Dictionary of Old and New Testament Words (the whole description is actually a full page long):

“First, to ebah defines something or someone as essentially unique in the sense of being ‘dangerous,’ ‘sinister,’ and ‘repulsive’ to another individual…When used with reference to God, this nuance of the word describes people, things, acts, relationships, and characteristics that are ‘detestable’ to Him because they are contrary to His nature…People with habits loathsome to God are themselves detestable to Him: ‘The woman shall not wear that which pertaineth unto a man, neither shall a man put on a woman’s garment: for all that do so are abomination unto the Lord thy God’ (Deut. 22:5).” (p. 1, emphasis added)

 

Something that is an “abomination” to God is something that is “contrary to His nature.” Does God’s nature change? Would God have a different nature thousands of years ago than He has today? The Bible says that God doesn’t change, so that can’t be possible: “For I am the LORD, I do not change” Malachi 3:6a (see also James 1:17, though there are other verses, too…)

All the verses that we have looked at: what do they have in common? They all describe certain “people, things, acts, relationships, and characteristics that are ‘detestable’ to God because they are contrary to His nature.” Homosexuality, idol worship (or idol hoarding), and hateful actions against others (see the Proverbs 6:16-19 passage) fit this description perfectly. These things are contrary to God’s nature, which does not change with time. They are morally wrong. The punishment for them may not be the same as in Old Testament times, but their moral wrongness does not change.

After having looked at several other occurrences of the word in focus, it’s a good idea to read again our verse from Deuteronomy 22:5.

“A woman shall not wear anything that pertains to a man, nor shall a man put on a woman’s garment, for all who do so are an abomination to the LORD your God.”

Let’s not think that we can brush away Deuteronomy 22:5 because it’s from the Old Testament, or because we see this specific warning mentioned only once. Once should be enough for us, shouldn’t it, when it comes to being warned to not do something that is an abomination to God, an act that if performed by us will cause US to be an abomination to God. Why should God have to tell us multiple times? Are we really that hard-hearted that it would take at least ten repetitions of the same warning for us to get it?

Like we observed earlier, this verse does not say WHAT KIND of clothing we should wear, it simply points out that we should not wear the clothing which belongs to the opposite gender. Why? Well, it may be an indication of homosexuality. It may also be an indication that we are attempting to step out of our God-given roles, given to men and women from the time of creation. There are numerous passages in the Bible that talk about proper gender roles. So, we are not limited to “just one verse,” because this theme of there being different gender roles, and the need to fit in with them, is actually repeated various times throughout Scripture (for example: 1 Cor. 11:1-16, 14:34-35; Eph. 5:22-33; 1 Tim. 2). What we wear is simply an outworking of our beliefs about ourselves. The two are inseparable.

Christian women, please take these Bible texts regarding gender roles, along with God’s warning against cross-dressing, seriously. This is GOD’S WORD. Please use good judgement when choosing your wardrobe. Do your clothes show that you are a female, with no ambiguity? Do they show modesty? What are you saying through your choice in apparel without even uttering a single word?

 

 

 

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31 thoughts on “Abominable Cross-Dressing

  1. I share the exact thoughts with you on this topic😀Well said! If something is an abomination to God today, it will never stop being one just because we are under the new covenant. God is a Holy God and will never change. Those who are willing to listen and act, I will liken them to the five wise virgins. May God help the Christian women today, to return back to doing what is right before Him.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Dear Jessica, thank you so much for taking your time to research Deut 22:5. I am so grateful to Him that He gave me such a pious sister who is willing to tackle with various issues together.

    I have been thinking of this same issue since that time. Jessica, I have one more question: How can we know which OT verse must be applied to us today and which should not.

    For example, Lev 24:16a says,

    “And whoever blasphemes the name of the LORD shall surely be put to death. All the congregation shall certainly stone him, the stranger as well as him who is born in the land.”

    This verse is the Word of God too, isn’t it? But we don’t put blasphemous people to death because we don’t take this verse for today. This makes me confused, Jessica. What is our standard when we interpret OT verses? When outsiders criticise us saying what we Christians are doing is pick-and-choose approach, how can we respond to them?

    I am looking forward to hearing from you!

    Kinuko

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    1. Dear Kinuko,
      A good rule to apply when deciding which verses from the Old Testament apply to us today and which do not is this: We must distinguish between that which is TIMELESS because it has to do with GOD’S NATURE and that which is TEMPORARY because it has to do with the way a certain punishment was applied during the time of law as opposed to grace (principle vs. punishment for violating that principle). Principles NEVER CHANGE, but the (earthly) PUNISHMENT for violating that principle may change.
      So, for example, adultery is ALWAYS WRONG. God established this PRINCIPLE in the Old Testament, and we see in the New Testament that God still feels the same way about it. However, the punishment changes. Jesus said about the adulterous woman of John 8, “He who is without sin among you, let him throw a stone at her first.” But though He was FORGIVING her sin, He wasn’t EXCUSING it, was He. Jesus did NOT say that adultery was no longer sin because He came to begin the age of grace; no, what does He say? “Go and SIN NO MORE.”
      In the same way, homosexuality is still VERY MUCH A SIN, but God no longer expects us to mete out the punishment of death for it. We can follow Jesus’ example and extend grace and forgiveness to gay people. However, IT IS STILL SIN, and we must not excuse it as if it were okay, because it’s not. And even though we are no longer required to put homosexuals to death, there are still very real consequences for this sin that gay people will have to suffer on this earth (disease, emotional brokenness, etc.). When we warn them against the sin of homosexuality, we are actually doing it with their best interests at heart (whether they know it or not) because we want what is best for them, according to God’s UNCHANGING MORAL PRINCIPLES.
      And, if they don’t repent of their sins (not just the sin of homosexuality, because there are other sins that we humans commit that are bad, too), and if they don’t receive Jesus’ forgiveness for their sins and follow Him as Lord and Savior, well, there is STILL A VERY REAL PUNISHMENT waiting for them in hell. So, sinners who don’t repent won’t escape death (spiritual death) in the ultimate sense. But it will be God who will mete out their punishment, and not us. And what rule will He use? The UNCHANGEABLE PRINCIPLES found in His word.
      As I pointed out in my post, when God says something is an “abomination,” that is an indication that we are looking at an UNCHANGING MORAL PRINCIPLE, because something that is an “abomination” is something that is CONTRARY TO GOD’S NATURE, which DOES NOT CHANGE. Sin will always be sin, no matter whether we live in the Old Testament times, or the New Testament times. For example, the Ten Commandments are still binding on us today, because they are MORAL PRINCIPLES. Can we be saved by obeying them? No. But, if we disobey them, it is still a sin. That part does not change.
      Another thing I’d like to point out: Sometimes the New Testament will SPECIFICALLY say that an Old Testament law has been fulfilled in Christ. Jesus said that he came to fulfill the law, not to get rid of it. Not a single law will pass away till all has been fulfilled. My thinking runs like this: If Jesus fulfilled it, then we are no longer bound to obey it. The sacrifices of the OT, for example, we no longer have to offer, because Jesus Himself was our Sacrifice. We are no longer bound to celebrate the feasts (unless we want to) because they were fulfilled in Christ and by the coming of the Holy Spirit (except for the second coming of Christ, which is still to come…). So, if God doesn’t say that something has been FULFILLED, we should play it SAFE and assume that we must still obey Him in it. However, moral principles will never expire. Morality doesn’t change, because God doesn’t change. Rituals can change. Punishments can change. But morality doesn’t change.

      I hope this helps. If you have more questions, or want to present another point, please feel free to do so! I love talking about stuff like this!
      Love,
      Jessica

      Liked by 2 people

      1. Moral principles will never expire.Morality doesn’t change,because God doesn’t change…Yes,so right.I am so impressed that you are so convincing.Many people seem not to notice this principles thinking that these are not amenable to (the way of thinking of)modern society.In this modern world,we believers must have responsibility to choose godly values to act.Thank you,Jessica for dealing with issue with courage.

        Liked by 1 person

      2. Dear Sanae,
        Thank you for your wonderful comment!
        Here’s what I think about the way of thinking of our modern society: Many people, having grown up being taught the theory of evolution as if it were “science,” have come to believe that just as the earth supposedly evolved, our society is evolving, as well. So, they look back on history and see it as the time of people who were less educated, less sophisticated, and less enlightened. They believe that we have not only advanced naturally and scientifically, but morally, as well. It all goes together. So, believing the Bible is seen as something that only unsophisticated and uneducated people would do. They feel that they are beyond all that. When really, as I look at history, I see that human beings haven’t changed at all, and our human condition is just as horrible as it’s always been. Men still believe the same lies they’ve always believed, just in different forms. Our only hope is in Jesus Christ and in believing His word. May we as Christians reject the lies of modern thinking, and “choose godly values to act.”
        Thank you, Sanae.
        Your friend,
        Jessica

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  3. Very wise words😀 These words are powerful “moral principles will never expire. Morality doesn’t change, because God doesn’t change. Rituals can change. Punishments can change. But morality doesn’t change“

    Liked by 1 person

  4. Dear dear Jessica,
    Today, through your wonderful explanation, He answered some of the big questions which I had had for years! When I think from the viewpoint of morality principle as you mentioned, yes, it did make sense! How could you get this insight? Where did you learn all of these? I was impressed indeed. Thank you so much. Kinuko

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    1. Dear Kinuko,
      Well, I probably haven’t explained things perfectly, but I appreciate your kind words VERY MUCH! It’s good to know that I’ve helped you. You know, I can’t take all the credit for these insights. I’ve always wondered about issues like this one, just like you. So, every time I would hear a sermon, or read an article or book about this topic, I would pay very close attention. By now, I can’t remember the specific names of the authors or the books, but the things that they taught have stuck with me. And, of course, I love to read the Bible for myself.
      I firmly believe in the concept of “Sola Scriptura,” the idea (truth, really) that the Bible is ALL we need to live the Christian life, including the Holy Spirit’s presence, of course. So, I shouldn’t depend on man’s opinions. However, as Christians, we are all part of the body of Christ, and God sometimes helps us understand different truths from His word, through the insights of others who also love His word and are committed to understanding it. We help each other out.
      We all have different gifts, not the same gifts, and God gave these gifts to us for the edification of the whole body. So, you might help me learn something important that I need to know, while I might help you learn something important that you need to know. As long as we are basing our opinions on the word of God alone, and not adding foreign ideas into our study, I think it is wonderful to be able to share our different viewpoints, for our mutual edification.
      Your friend,
      Jessica
      P.S. I forgot to add to my comment earlier, that if God wants us to observe some commandment that He gave us in the Old Testament, He will repeat the command for us in the New Testament. So, adultery is outlawed in the OT, and is called “sin” in the NT, as well. Homosexuality is outlawed in the OT, and is called “sin” in the NT, as well. Crossing the gender line is outlawed in the OT, and is condemned in the NT, as well. By the way, the warning against cross-dressing in the Deut. 22:5 passage meshes perfectly with the texts in the NT that admonish us to fit within our God-given gender roles. The clothes we wear is simply an outworking of that. For example, in 1 Cor. 11:1-16, God definitely does tell us that outer appearance matters, when He commands the men to pray or prophesy uncovered, but commands that the women pray or prophesy with their heads covered. They must fit in with their gender roles, and the way they show they are doing that is through their outer appearance, which fits perfectly with what Deut. 22:5 teaches. So, the Deut. verse isn’t isolated at all, but finds it’s counterpart in the NT.
      Another thing: a clue that God wants something to be observed for ALL OF TIME (at least while here on earth), is by looking at how He set things up “in the beginning.” So, at the time of creation, He set in place certain principles as the foundation. In the NT, we see that Jesus, in condemning divorce, goes back to where? To the beginning, to creation. He also confirms various moral principles by leading us back to OT teaching, as well. The apostles also do this. So, for example, we not only know that homosexuality is wrong based on OT law and the condemnation of it in the NT, but have the testimony of the way God created things “in the beginning,” as well. He made one woman for one man. He designed things this way, because that’s the way He wants them to be. That doesn’t change with time.

      Liked by 2 people

      1. Thumbs up Jessica! I thank God for your life and these wise words. The word of God is truly water and as I read these words, they made me smile 🙂 It was like taking a bath within and without 😉 I just love God’s word.

        Liked by 1 person

      2. Dear Esther,
        Your words warmed my heart as I read them this morning. I’m so glad that you could benefit from the conversation we’ve been having on this topic. I feel the same way as you, that “The word of God is truly water,” and that “I just love God’s word.” The Bible is definitely my favorite book. I will unashamedly admit that I base my whole life on it, and that whatever the Bible says, goes.
        Your new friend,
        Jessica

        Liked by 2 people

  5. Jessica, good morning! Oh, thank you so much again for your thorough explanations. The true harmony between OT and NT can be understood by believers like you who possess the Holy Spirit. Why do I say this? Because while I was reading your sayings, something deep within me echoed “yes, that’s true!”.

    God has granted you this special gift, Jessica. He gave you high ability to tackle with some controversial issues and to explain them very clearly so that other ladies can understand and be edified.

    This last generation needs godly women like you indeed. We need someone to say the truth boldly like John the Baptist.

    And the destiny of John the Baptist was that,,,he was in the “desert” because of the holy mission which he had to accomplish. He was not allowed (by His providence) to have easy life with town people. He was set apart and lone in the desert.

    So is your life might be! O, precious Jessica! God is with you and He is on your side. Please go on, keep telling the truth to us. We need you and cherish you.

    Kinuko

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    1. Thank you for the encouragement, Kinuko!
      Well, I just hope that the reason some people don’t like me isn’t because I’m unkind or insensitive to them. But if they don’t like me because I tell them the truth, there isn’t anything I can do about that. You already know about a situation with one of my family members. It makes me sad that I have told the truth many times to that person, but he was unwilling to hear. Now, he thinks that the reason I said what I said, was that I have a mean spirit against him. What can I do about that? I’ve tried to explain the reality of my true motives, but he doesn’t want to deal with it. He just wants to “move on”–but how can we do that if we haven’t really resolved the issue? I don’t see how a good relationship is possible. And really, it’s probably like that with many “truth-telling people” and their families. The people closest to us are the ones who get the most offended with us. Too sad.
      Well, it’s hard for me to accept that I may be “set apart and lone in the desert.” I want to have friends and be accepted, just like anybody else. But, I’m already weird. I wear a headcovering, I wear skirts and dresses only, I have a lot of children, I homeschool them… These things set me apart from even many Christians. And sometimes I feel so frustrated. I ask God, “why can’t people see how they’ve swallowed worldly philosophy and have allowed themselves to be conformed to this world? Don’t they see where they are headed?” I don’t understand it.
      But, I appreciate your support very much. I need a friend like you. And of course, I am so grateful for all the other ladies who have become my friends, as well. What you said here, warmed my heart very much: “O, precious Jessica! God is with you and He is on your side. Please go on, keep telling the truth to us. We need you and cherish you.” Thank you.
      Love in Christ,
      Jessica

      Liked by 1 person

  6. Malachi 3:6 says: “I the Lord do not change, so you descendants of Jacob are not destroyed”
    One of the reason why God’s Law had such harsh punishments was to set apart nation of Israel from the rest of the nations around them. It also shows that God does not take sin lightly. Each sin has consequences–serious consequences.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Yes, Irina, you are right.
      Thank you for taking this topic deeper.
      In a climate where pagans offered their children to false gods by burning them in the fire, and where men had sex with whomever they wished–whether with other men, with their own father’s wife, or with an animal–and where sorcerers called upon evil spirits for guidance,etc. it is quite clear to me that, as you say, “One of the reasons why God’s Law had such harsh punishments was to set apart nation of Israel from the rest of the nations around them.”
      God doesn’t change regarding His standards for right living. Throughout the book of Malachi, He compels His people to “get back on track” and start living right again. The same moral standards He had commanded the people to follow hundreds of years before, He still expected them to obey. The standards of morality did not change, even though they would say, “Every one that doeth evil is good in the sight of the LORD, and he delighteth in them” (Malachi 2:17). Isn’t that familiar? How many people today say that those who do bad things are actually doing “good”? It’s all backwards. How relevant all this is for us today.
      And at the same time, He doesn’t forget His promises to Israel, nor to those of us who have been grafted in. He chastises and disciplines us to draw us back to Himself. He doesn’t forget that we are His people, and therefore, “are not consumed.” He doesn’t change in this respect, either, thankfully!
      Thanks, again, for your comment!
      Jessica

      Liked by 1 person

  7. Dear Jessica,
    Hello! I read your recent post (Twisting the Truth) and wanted to leave a comment. However, I could not find the comment section. Could you please check it out? Thank you!! Kinuko

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    1. Hello, Benaiah!
      Thank you for your comment.
      I agree that living outside of God’s ordained roles for us does have consequences, many of which are long-term and affect more than just ourselves.

      I would add that EVERY ONE who has not received Jesus as Lord (and done so sincerely) will “pay for the destruction they caused on this earth one day,” no matter what the sin, no matter how big or how little, so no one is exempt from that UNLESS there is repentance from sin and belief in Jesus. I simply highlight cross-dressing in this post because it is an important topic we are currently dealing with in our society. But, it is not the only concern. Our society is plagued by many spiritual diseases that only Jesus can cure, and that healing begins within the soul of each person who comes to believe in Jesus.

      However, even as Christians we can choose to live in opposition to the Scriptures (God still allows our free will to function), and yes, there are even consequences for OUR actions (do not be deceived, God is not mocked, for whatsoever a man sows that shall he also reap [Galations 6:7]). So, we must be careful not to abuse God’s grace. We must not spend all our time finger-pointing (though yes, we must speak the truth in love), but we must also turn our fingers back upon ourselves, and ask: what do I need to fix in MY OWN life?

      I hope that we would all, even as we uphold the truth boldly and without compromise, also demonstrate mercy, gentleness, and patience with others who do not obey the Bible as they should (see 2 Timothy 2:24-26). After all, many people are unaware that they are wrong. Some people grow up being taught a certain way, and they simply perpetuate the pattern as adults, having never encountered the truth. But, we must show it to them kindly; I didn’t say we must be wimpy, but that we must act and speak kindly.

      Thank you,
      Jessica

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  8. Funny isn’t it that a man who wears women’s clothing is generally regarded as deviant and it is called cross dressing. Whereas a woman is just following (imorale) fashion.

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    1. Yes, that is what I talk about in my post, isn’t it?
      Or course it is. There are other things that are abominable before God:

      “These six things the LORD hates,

      Yes, seven are an abomination to Him:

      A proud look,

      A lying tongue,

      Hands that shed innocent blood,

      A heart that devises wicked plans,

      Feet that are swift in running to evil,

      A false witness who speaks lies,

      And one who sows discord among brethren.”

      Proverbs 6:16-19

      Did you notice “A proud look”? Even as we proclaim the truth, let us do so with humble spirits. Let’s not spit venom, but speak the truth in love.
      Jessica

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      1. And, after viewing your blog, I would add that I think you start from the wrong end. Yes, sin must be called what it is. When we become aware of our sin, when we realize how horrible it is, we are able to see why we need a Savior, why we are incapable of saving ourselves. But this is where I think your approach is wrong: Jesus doesn’t ask us to get our act cleaned up before we come to Him; no, He invites us to believe in Him FIRST (and of course we must acknowledge our sins and repent of them), THEN the fruit should naturally follow. You emphasize how this sin and that sin will get us into hell; I suggest that it would be better to underscore the horribleness of ALL sin, instead of pointing out only the most heinous. After that, you could encourage others to believe in Jesus for the forgiveness of their sins.

        I suggest that no matter how good we appear to be, even if we don’t cross-dress, aren’t homosexual, aren’t immodest, etc.–it’s all worthless IF a belief in Christ is missing. Like I pointed out in my previous comment, pride is a heinous sin; but, how many people like to point that out? Any tiny particle of hate in our hearts for others is a sure ticket to hell, any speck of unforgiveness–why not highlight that?

        I wonder if people will be drawn to Jesus more by the message of “hell if you don’t get your act cleaned up,” or by the message of “yes, you’re a miserable sinner, and you need to recognize that, but there is hope for you in Christ.”

        What do you think?
        Jessica

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  9. The sins we consider the most horrible (homosexuality, incest, prostitution, abortion, etc.) are sin in a more advanced stage of development; they are evidence of the progression of sin, of smaller sins allowed to degenerate into larger sins. So, the initial movement toward sin in our hearts, the embracing of a lie, is equally disgusting as the outcome it produces. These small indulgences we nourish until they are full grown, which is when they become obvious to others. So, for example: adultery is not more of a sin than lust; it is simply lust in a more advanced stage. Murder is not more of a sin than hate; it is simply hate in a more advanced form.

    All sin, no matter how “big” or “small” separates us from God. In fact, all humankind is on a track to hell already! It isn’t that we must not cross-dress, or we’re going to hell; our lives were on course to hell from the moment we reached the age of accountability! The only remedy for that is to believe in Jesus. The power of the indwelling Spirit will at that point enable us to overcome the power of sin in our lives. When once we were slaves to sin to do its will, we will be slaves to righteousness to do God’s will. Then, we will actually be ABLE to do what is right; otherwise, we have no hope of ever changing.

    Hope that helps!
    Jessica

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    1. Sorry this is so long, but thoughts keep coming to me!
      Something else I’d like to add is this: we must have a balance of both truth and love. All truth but no love is unbalanced; all love but no truth is unbalanced. Love tells the truth, yes. God is truth. But truth without love is incomplete. God is love. Both are necessary. If we condemn people, but don’t seem to care about them, about their lives, their hurts, how they got the way they are, I would say we are leaving out what might possibly inspire them to WANT to change.

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