You Deserve All The Glory, Yahweh
You deserve for the glory.Yahweh,Yahweh.!!you deserve for the glory.Yahweh,Yahweh.You deserve for the glory.Yahweh,Yahweh.You deserve for the glory.Yahweh,Yahweh!.You deserve for the glory !!Yahweh,!!Yahweh.!!!!. You deserve for the glory.Yahweh,Yahweh. You deserve for the glory !!!!.yahweh ,Yahweh!!! you deserve for the glory !eia!! Yahweh! Yahweh!! eh!May the .driveth n leave a again. and you pick me from the mareplain ,and no one can Iove me like you do.Yahweh ei!!oh ho!!! you deserve for the glory. Yahweh,!!Yahweh!!!!you deserve for the glory Yahweh!Yahweh!!oooh eia you deserve for the glory.Yahweh,!!Yahweh!!!! deserve for the glory.Yahweh!Yahweh!! you deserve for the glory.Yahweh!!Yahweh!!! you deserve for the glory Yahweh!!Yahweh! you deserve for the glory Yahweh,Yahweh. it was father too the father eia Yahweh,Yahweh !!love you give me. like no one Yahweh ,Yahweh.you are! you are!! you are Jesus my healer Yahweh!!Yahweh!!!and no one can. love me like you do Yahweh,Yahweh oh!oooh!!you deserve for the glory.Yahweh!,Yahweh!! you deserve for the glory Yahweh ,!!Yahweh!!Yahweh!!!Yahweh!!!! Yahweh!! Yahweh!! you are my God. oooh you deserve for the glory Yahweh!Yahweh!!!
You deserve all the glory, Yahweh
The leper says, "Lord, if You are willing, You can make me clean" (Matthew 8:2), indicating confidence and trust in Christ. True faith always honors both Christ's power and person. Never doubting His power to heal, the leper submits himself to His will. Some prayers we know God will answer positively, as when we ask in faith for forgiveness. However, when we ask for healing or other physical needs, we must faithfully respect God's decision, whatever it may be. By faith, we must acknowledge His superior wisdom in granting our request or not. The leper, in his humility and faith, would never demand God's healing, as though God owed him. It is not our right to be healed, and truly, we deserve death as the penalty for our sins (Romans 6:23). Yet, God heals us according to His mercy and will. A faithful person realizes that reverence should not stop him from asking God for blessings, but he submits to the wise will of God.
We find both aspects applied to practical Christian life in Romans. Paul writes in Romans 5:8, "But God demonstrates His own love toward us, in that while we were still sinners, Christ died for us." It is essential that we thoroughly understand that Christ died, not merely as a benefit, but for us, that is, in our place. His death substitutes for our well-deserved death, which we earned through sin. Earlier, the apostle had written in Romans 4:1-5:
The author of the book of Job broke out of the tight, logical mold of the traditional orthodox theology of his day. He saw that it led to a dead end, that it had no way to cope with the suffering of godly people. It could only deny the reality of the experienced anomaly and add to the pain and inner turmoil of the sufferer. Instead of logical arguments, he tells a story. And in his story he shifts the angle of perspective. All around him, among theologians and common people alike, were those who attempted to solve the "God problem" in the face of human suffering (are the ways of God just?) at the expense of humans (they must all deserve what they get). Even those who were suffering were told they must see matters in that light. The author of Job, on the other hand, gave encouragement to godly suffers by showing them that their suffering provided an occasion like no other for exemplifying what true godliness is for human beings.
Paul's answer to this is, "Don't you realize you are talking about God who will do chose to do what he wants; he will have mercy on whom he will have mercy." The amazing thing is that he has mercy. There is a great message by R.C. Sproul (he must have given this 20 years ago) called "The Locus of Astonishment." The point of the message is (and I rob his thunder, but it is still a great message to listen to) we worry so much about the problem of evil. This is not the problem for God. We all deserve condemnation. The problem of evil is no problem. No matter how horribly people suffer in this life, it pales in comparison to what each one of them and us deserves. From God's perspective, the problem is not the problem of evil; the problem is the problem of goodness. This is God's problem, "How can I show kindness to people who do not deserve it, who deserve my judgment. So I will have mercy on whom I have mercy." Marvel that he chooses to have mercy. The point is that he chooses it. 041b061a72