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Heidelberg Catechism - Lord's Day 50

Heidelberg Catechism – Lord’s Day 50

125.
Q. What is the fourth petition?
A. “Give us this day our daily bread.” That is: be pleased to provide for all our bodily needs so that thereby we may acknowledge that you are the only source of all that is good, and that without your blessing neither our care and labor nor your gifts can do us any good. 15 more words

Prayer

Francis Turretin (1623-1687) on guilt, grace, and gratitude in the Old Testament ceremonial law

 

Those of you who are familiar with the Heidelberg Catechism will know that the Catechism explicitly adopts a threefold structure in its treatment of Christian doctrine, as laid out in Question 2: 588 more words

General Theology

Heidelberg Catechism - Lord's Day 49

Heidelberg Catechism – Lord’s Day 49

124.
Q. What is the third petition?
A. “Your will be done, on earth, as it is in heaven.” That is: grant that we and all men may renounce our own will and obey your will, which alone is good, without grumbling, so that everyone may carry out his office and calling as willingly and faithfully as the angels in heaven.

Prayer

Heidelberg Catechism - Lord's Day 48

Heidelberg Catechism – Lord’s Day 48

123.
Q. What is the second petition?
A. “Your kingdom come.” That is: so govern us by your Word and Spirit that we may more and more submit ourselves unto you. 43 more words

Prayer

Heidelberg Catechism - Lord's Day 47

Heidelberg Catechism – Lord’s Day 47

122.
Q. What is the first petition?
A. “Hallowed be your name.” That is: help us first of all to know you rightly, and to hallow, glorify, and praise you in all your works through which there shine your almighty power, wisdom, goodness, righteousness, mercy, and truth. 28 more words

Prayer

The value of creeds

Earlier this year Ligonier Ministries and LifeWay Research joined together to complete a survey of 3,000 Americans for the purpose of evaluating the state of theology in the United States. 958 more words

Biblical Worldview

Heidelberg Catechism - Lord's Day 46

Heidelberg Catechism – Lord’s Day 46

120.
Q. Why has Christ commanded us to address God: “Our Father”?
A. That at the very beginning of our prayer he may awaken in us the childlike reverence and trust toward God which should be the motivation of our prayer, which is that God has become our Father through Christ and will much less deny us what we ask him in faith than our human fathers will refuse us earthly things. 39 more words

Prayer