Who Made God? http://whomadegod.org Find the answer; read the book! Fri, 07 Aug 2015 20:33:35 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=3.8.10 Podcasts on “God-breathed scripture” http://whomadegod.org/2015/08/podcasts-on-god-breathed-scripture/ http://whomadegod.org/2015/08/podcasts-on-god-breathed-scripture/#comments Fri, 07 Aug 2015 20:30:01 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=682 I have just published the fourth sermon in a series on 2 Timothy 3:16 under the title of God-breathed Scripture. In this most recent study we ask “What does the Bible mean by ‘salvation’ and how exactly does ‘god-breathed’ scripture make us wise to it, as Paul claims in 2 Tim. 3:15-16? We take a close look at this question and its apologetical implications and trace what it means for the believer’s attempt to live a God-gloryfying life. www.edgarandrews.podomatic.com (scroll down to find earlier episodes)

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New (third) edition of “Who made God? Searching for a theory of everything” http://whomadegod.org/2015/03/new-third-edition-of-who-made-god-searching-for-a-theory-of-everything/ http://whomadegod.org/2015/03/new-third-edition-of-who-made-god-searching-for-a-theory-of-everything/#comments Wed, 18 Mar 2015 10:01:26 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=679 A new (third) edition of “Who made God? Searching for a theory of everything” is now available in UK. The original text is unchanged but a nine-page appendix has been added responding to recent atheist books by Stephen Hawking & Leonard Mlodinow and Lawrence Krauss published since WMG was written. There is also a link to exchanges between this author and the late Victor Stenger relating to the critique of Stenger’s book “God; the failed hypothesis”.

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New podcast series http://whomadegod.org/2014/12/new-podcast-series/ http://whomadegod.org/2014/12/new-podcast-series/#comments Fri, 05 Dec 2014 17:24:54 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=675 Podcast series I have begun a new podcast series which provides better sound quality than some existing material in the multimedia section of this website. It can be found at http://edgarandrews.podomatic.com/ and the talks include one entitled “Atheism’s logical cul-de-sac” and a vaeity of Bible expositions. Check it out!

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Taking the Bible seriously http://whomadegod.org/2014/01/taking-the-bible-seriously/ http://whomadegod.org/2014/01/taking-the-bible-seriously/#comments Sat, 11 Jan 2014 09:23:18 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=663

This article appeared in the December 2013 evangelistic issue of UK monthly “Evangelical Times”.

Taking the Bible seriously

By far my worst subject at Secondary School was ‘Religious Instruction’. I was at or near the top of the class in most other subjects but I simply couldn’t get my head around religion. But all this changed at the end of my first year at university where I was studying for an honours degree in physics. I was suddenly seized with an overpowering desire to read the New Testament. This was really strange because no one suggested that I should read it and certainly nobody put pressure on me to do so. My family were not religious and I didn’t even own a Bible. So I borrowed a pocket New Testament from a friend and began to read, often into the late hours of the night.

      It was utterly gripping. I read it straight through as I would read a novel, but quickly realised that this book was unlike any other I had ever encountered (and I had read a large amount of classical and modern fiction as well as philosophy and science). The New Testament resounded with the ring of truth. It wasn’t fiction and, although historical, it wasn’t just history. To this 19 year old science student it was alive with what I can only call ‘spiritual truth’ — a new perception of reality that enlightened and liberated my mind but also warmed my heart. Most of all, the Christ whose story it tells became for me a living person with whom I began to converse silently — the first time in my life that I had ever prayed. I had come to know Jesus Christ not just as an outstanding figure of history but as a living presence. All that happened over 60 years ago but the passage of the years has not dimmed that first perception of the glory of Christ as revealed in the Scriptures.

So why take the Bible seriously?

Obviously, this experience goes a long way towards explaining why I take the Bible seriously. But what about you? Why should anyone else who has not had such an experience follow my example? The answer is found in the Bible itself. Psalm 19:8-9 says, “The commandments of the Lord are pure, enlightening the eyes” (‘commandments’ here refers to the Scriptures as a whole). The apostle Paul underlines this claim when he talks about “the eyes of your understanding being enlightened” in Ephesians 1:18. Put simply, the Scriptures claim a unique ability to give us understanding of things we otherwise could not know. It’s like a blind person suddenly receiving the gift of sight and seeing colours and the faces of loved-ones for the first time — except that the ‘sight’ that concerns us here is the understanding of spiritual realities to which we would otherwise be blind.

      Of course, we understand many things without the help of the Bible. As a scientist my research led to an understanding of things in my field of study that were previously unexplained. It is common experience that by learning, reading and experience we constantly expand our understanding of the world around us. But there are some really important things that no amount of merely human enquiry can reveal. Let’s look at three of them.

Understanding ourselves 

Writing in 1734, the poet Alexander Pope described the contradictions of human nature with eloquent clarity. Man is, he writes;

“In doubt to deem himself a God, or Beast;
In doubt his mind or body to prefer;
Born but to die, and reasoning but to err;
Alike in ignorance, his reason such,
Whether he thinks too little, or too much;
Chaos of Thought and Passion, all confused;
Still by himself, abused or disabused;
Created half to rise and half to fall;
Great Lord of all things, yet a prey to all,
Sole judge of truth, in endless error hurled;
The glory, jest and riddle of the world.

The depressing fact is that everything Pope said nearly 300 years ago is still true! As a race we continue to notch up amazing achievements in the arts, science and technology — yet never has there been more fear and doubt about where mankind is heading or uncertainty about what it means to be human. To an impassionate observer we are indeed “the glory, jest and riddle of the world”.

      The Bible, however, has a clear explanation for our confusion and inconsistency. Made in the image of God, man retains a nobility of nature and purpose that leads to great achievements. But as a race in rebellion against our Creator we can and do plumb the depths of sin, wickedness and depravity. All this the Bible explains in its opening chapters and the theme runs through the whole book. Without this perspective on human sin we can never understand ourselves — our triumphs and our failures —or recognize our need to be reconciled to God.

Understanding creation

Without the enlightenment provided by the Bible we cannot fully understand the world around us. This is the central theme of my book “Who made God? Searching for a theory of everything” and obviously I cannot convey its contents in a few paragraphs. But let me just give you a few pointers to whet your appetite.

      Until about 100 years ago astronomers believed the universe to be eternal, a static backcloth to our existence here on earth. But Einstein’s general theory of relativity (1916) showed that this was impossible — the universe could not be ‘standing still’.  At first Einstein rejected this result and added a fudge-factor to his equations to allow for a static universe (something he later described as his “greatest blunder”). 

      But by the 1920s experimental observations of the light spectra from stars finally proved that we live in an expanding universe and this in turn led to the current belief among cosmologists that the universe must have had a beginning. Yet this is something the Bible has taught for the past 4000 years in its familiar opening words; “In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth”. Furthermore, although science proposes theories about how the universe might have begun, it can never answer the ‘why’ question — ‘why is there something rather than nothing?’

      It is only since the rise of modern science that we have understood that the physical universe operates according to specific ‘laws of nature’ — laws that are mathematical, elegant and self-consistent. Indeed, science could not exist unless this were so since its whole purpose is to discover and understand these laws.

      What science cannot do, however, is explain where these laws came from or why our minds can comprehend them. The Bible provides us with a simple answer; the laws were put in place by a Creator whose law-giving nature is taught throughout the Bible. He is the God “in [whom] we live and move and have our being” and who is continually “upholding all things by the word of his power” (Acts 17:28; Hebrews 1:3). And if, as the Bible declares, man is made in the image of the law-giver, it is no surprise that we have the capacity to understand, at least in part, the laws he has designed.          

Understanding Christ

As my Bible reading progressed I began to understand what brought Jesus to earth 2000 years ago. He said, “I have come to seek and to save those who are lost” — by which he meant those who are estranged from God. Philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche famously declared that “God is dead”, but I came to understand that it isn’t God who is dead but we who by nature are “dead in trespasses and sins” (Ephesians 2:1). I recognised myself to be a sinner — just the kind of person Christ came to ‘save’ (that is, to forgive and reconcile me to the Creator I had so long ignored). Jesus Christ did not come just to reform mankind, as many think, but to transform those who come to him in faith. How does he do this? By raising us from spiritual death and imparting to us spiritual life. So Paul continues, “But God, who is rich in mercy, because of his great love with which he loved us, even when we were dead in trespasses, made us alive together with Christ — by grace you have been saved” (Ephesians 2:4). This spiritual  ‘salvation’ he obtained for all who trust in his atoning work by his crucifixion and resurrection.

]]> http://whomadegod.org/2014/01/taking-the-bible-seriously/feed/ 0 Believing God http://whomadegod.org/2013/10/believing-god-2/ http://whomadegod.org/2013/10/believing-god-2/#comments Tue, 01 Oct 2013 19:32:38 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=649 This is the fifth in a series of extracts from “A glorious High Throne”, a readable Bible commentary on Hebrews and is Ch. 41 of the original book. The series will cover the whole of Hebrews 11, the great New Testament chapter on the subject of faith. Here is a quote from this chapter;

Abraham did indeed believe God, ‘concluding that God was able to raise [Isaac] up, even from the dead’ (11:19). The word ‘conclude’ means ‘reckon (as on a fact)’ and is related to our English word ‘logic’. When the bombshell struck, and Abraham was commanded to sacrifice Isaac, his faith was immediately engaged. But he also wrestled mentally with the huge problem that confronted him and reached a clear conclusion — that God could and would raise the slain Isaac from the dead.

This is an important point because faith is so often viewed, even by Christians, as the negation of reason or logic. But, as we saw earlier (see comment on 11:3) there is neither conflict nor valid comparison between faith and reason, for they are quite different kinds of faculty. Faith provides spiritual information to which we can and should apply our rational minds.

It is both right and proper, then, that we should reason on the basis of what faith reveals. This is exactly what Abraham did. He asked himself how it was possible to reconcile the death of Isaac with the promise of God. One possible answer was that God had withdrawn the promise or changed his mind about it. But that could not be, for faith knows that ‘the gifts and calling of God are irrevocable’ (Rom. 11:29). What was the alternative? That God would demonstrate his acceptance of the sacrifice of Isaac by raising him from the dead!

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Believing God http://whomadegod.org/2013/09/believing-god/ http://whomadegod.org/2013/09/believing-god/#comments Sun, 29 Sep 2013 08:25:37 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=644

This is the fifth in a series of extracts from “A glorious High Throne”, a readable Bible commentary on Hebrews and is Ch. 41 of the original book. The series will cover the whole of Hebrews 11, the great New Testament chapter on the subject of faith.

 Believing God                           

Please read Hebrews 11:17-22 

In the previous chapter we saw that Abraham and his family ‘died in faith’ — that is, they continued to believe up to (and in) the moment of their death. In the present passage the Writer brings home the full implication of these words. His unspoken question here is: ‘how does faith face death?’ The answer reveals yet another aspect of faith, namely, that it triumphs in trials, even over death itself.

          Each of the cases cited in verses 17-22 confronts us with death or the prospect of death. In verses 17-19, God commands Abraham to sacrifice his only son Isaac. How does he react to this terrible trial? In verses 20-22 we meet Isaac, Jacob and Joseph facing their own impending death. What are their thoughts at such a solemn hour? The answers Hebrews gives to these questions are full of instruction, comfort and support. They will strengthen us as we ourselves face the end of a life on earth, whether our own or that of a loved one.

Tested (11:17-18)

Once again, Abraham is our first example: ‘By faith Abraham, when he was tested, offered up Isaac, and he who had received the promises offered up his only begotten son, of whom it was said, “In Isaac your seed shall be called”’ (11:17-18). The testing Abraham endured was three-fold. Firstly, he was called to give up his beloved and ‘only-begotten’ son. That in itself would be an enormous loss, as any parent will understand. The Writer deliberately calls Isaac ‘only-begotten’ in spite of the fact that Abraham had another son, Ishmael. Isaac was the only child of Abraham’s marriage to Sarah, and thus the only legitimate son. But the term ‘only-begotten’ also signifies that Isaac is a picture of Christ, of whom John writes: ‘God so loved the world that he gave his only-begotten Son, that whoever believes in him should not perish but have everlasting life’ (Jn. 3:16). Abraham’s heart-rending decision to part with his son is an apt parable of God’s great love to a lost world.

          Secondly, the Patriarch was tested in that he himself must wield the knife to kill his own son. What a dreadful prospect this must have been! Yet this is exactly what the Father did when he caused Christ to die to bear the sins of his people. The Almighty God cries: ‘“Awake, O sword, against my shepherd, against the Man who is my companion”, says the LORD of hosts’ (Zech. 13:7). Only by punishing his Son — an innocent substitute — could the Father punish sin and set the sinner free.

          Thirdly, and perhaps hardest of all, Abraham was called to yield up the very promises that bound him to God! Lane comments: ‘When Abraham obeyed God’s mandate to leave Ur, he simply gave up his past. But when he was summoned to Mount Moriah to deliver his own son to God, he was asked to surrender his future’ [1]. His promised posterity depended on the life of his son (‘in Isaac your seed shall be called’). In like manner, ‘the riches of the glory of [the Father’s] inheritance in the saints’ depended on the life of Christ (Eph. 1:18). If Jesus remained dead, none would be justified and the inheritance would be void (Rom. 4:25).

          Before we see how these dilemmas were resolved, let us notice one thing — testing is an intrinsic part of the believer’s experience. Indeed, James goes as far as to say: ‘My brethren, count it all joy when you fall into various trials, knowing that the testing of your faith produces patience’ (Jas. 1:2-3). Peter adds his own words of comfort: ‘now, for a little while, if need be, you have been grieved by various trials, that the genuineness of your faith, being much more precious than gold that perishes, although it is tested by fire, may be found to praise, honour and glory at the revelation of Jesus Christ’ (1 Pet. 1:6-7). As a precious metal survives the fire that purges it of dross, so faith survives testing and is purified thereby. God takes pains with his believing children.

The solution (11:19)

But how exactly did Abraham cope with this threefold trial? ‘By faith’, says Hebrews. James concurs, adding that genuine faith results in works — works that both please God and vindicate its nature as justifying faith. He writes: ‘Faith without works is dead. Was not Abraham … justified by works when he offered up Isaac …? Do you see that faith was working together with his works, and by works was made perfect [complete]? And the Scripture was fulfilled which says, “Abraham believed God and it was accounted to him for righteousness”’ (Jas. 2:21-23).

Abraham did indeed believe God, ‘concluding that God was able to raise [Isaac] up, even from the dead’ (11:19). The word ‘conclude’ means ‘reckon (as on a fact)’ and is related to our English word ‘logic’. When the bombshell struck, and Abraham was commanded to sacrifice Isaac, his faith was immediately engaged. But he also wrestled mentally with the huge problem that confronted him and reached a clear conclusion — that God could and would raise the slain Isaac from the dead.

This is an important point because faith is so often viewed, even by Christians, as the negation of reason or logic. But, as we saw earlier (see comment on 11:3) there is neither conflict nor valid comparison between faith and reason, for they are quite different kinds of faculty. Faith provides spiritual information to which we can and should apply our rational minds.

It is both right and proper, then, that we should reason on the basis of what faith reveals. This is exactly what Abraham did. He asked himself how it was possible to reconcile the death of Isaac with the promise of God. One possible answer was that God had withdrawn the promise or changed his mind about it. But that could not be, for faith knows that ‘the gifts and calling of God are irrevocable’ (Rom. 11:29). What was the alternative? That God would demonstrate his acceptance of the sacrifice of Isaac by raising him from the dead!

          Here lay not only the resolution of Abraham’s anguish but also an amazing insight into the redeeming work of Christ. For it is the resurrection of God’s Son that declares the sufficiency of his offering to justify the ungodly (Rom. 4:25). And, having taught Abraham one lesson concerning redemption, God gave him another! He restrained Abraham from slaying Isaac and provided a substitute in the form of a ram (Gen. 22:11-14). Perhaps this was the point at which, in particular, Abraham ‘saw’ Christ’s day and rejoiced (Jn. 8:56).

          Of course, Isaac did not die. But nevertheless, Abraham ‘received him [from the dead] in a figurative sense’ (11:19) — ‘meaning, probably’, suggests Bruce, ‘in a manner that prefigures the resurrection of Christ’ [2]. Abraham’s faith was rewarded in a most remarkable way. Not only was Isaac spared, but that which Abraham had surrendered in faith was restored to him abundantly. Consider the outcome. Abraham’s faith had stared death in the face and had triumphed. It had been vindicated and strengthened. Isaac also (who must have been a willing participant in the intended sacrifice) was also taught that God saves through the sacrifice of a substitute, even ‘the Lamb of God who takes away the sin of the world’ (Jn. 1:29). The promise of God, which had seemed under such dire threat, was renewed and reinforced (Gen. 22:16-18). And Abraham learnt the glorious truth that ‘The LORD will provide’ (Gen. 22:14).

          It would be difficult to imagine a more severe trial than Abraham and Isaac together suffered through this event. Yet they both believed God and proved him worthy of their trust. So may we, in all our own trials, including the test that death itself presents. For we have the promise of God that those who die in Christ will rise again to everlasting life and glory: ‘Thanks be to God, who gives us the victory through our Lord Jesus Christ!’ (1 Cor. 15:49-57).

Old age (11:20-22)

The three verse that follow may seem something of an anti-climax after the drama on Mount Moriah. But life’s inevitabilities outnumber life’s dramas! And one of those inevitable events is the onset of old age and the approach of death. How does faith react to these things? With confidence concerning the future — a future revealed by God. The Writer’s examples are Isaac, Jacob and Joseph. All three were enfeebled and approaching death, but rather than indulge in self-pity — or even reminiscences — they all looked forward to things that were yet to come. In doing so they blessed and encouraged those they would shortly leave behind.

          By faith Isaac blessed Jacob and Esau concerning things to come’ (11:20). Remarkably, though he had been tricked into blessing Jacob as the first-born, Isaac did not retract his benediction. He saw by faith that even Jacob’s deceit lay within the sovereign providence of God, whose purposes would be fulfilled despite man’s perfidy. He saw that Jacob, sinner that he was, would be changed and become God’s instrument to carry forward both the lineage and faith of Abraham. Had not God so promised when he said: ‘the older shall serve the younger’ (Gen. 25:23)? Owen writes: ‘We may see herein the infinite purity of the divine will, effectually accomplishing its own purpose and designs through the failings and miscarriages of men, without the least mixture with or approbation of their iniquities …’ [3]. For all his failings, Isaac understood that God’s purpose does not change: ‘God is not a man that he should lie, nor a son of man that he should repent. Has he said and will he not do it? Has he spoken and will he not make it good?’ (Num. 23:19).

In course of time, it was Jacob’s turn. ‘By faith Jacob, when he was dying, blessed each of the sons of Joseph, and worshipped, leaning on the top of his staff’ (11:21). Just as Isaac had unwittingly blessed his younger son above the older, so now Jacob knowingly repeats the action, laying his right hand on the younger Ephraim rather than the first-born Manasseh (Gen. 48:14-20). He knew from his own experience that God’s choice prevails over man’s, and that his purposes are irreversible. He ‘worshipped’ in that he ascribed ultimate worth or value to his covenant-keeping God — not just to the promises but to the One who made them. In his frailty, Jacob leaned upon his staff —  but in his faith he leaned on the sovereign God. As Lane remarks: Jacob’s faith consisted in the conviction that God’s designs were invincible and that the promises were being worked out under God’s care’ [4].

          The final example of dying faith is provided by Joseph: By faith Joseph, when he was dying, made mention of the departure of the children of Israel, and gave instructions concerning his bones’ (11:22). This man who had experienced such remarkable providences throughout his life, remembered God’s promise to his great grandfather and knew it would be kept — ‘Know certainly that your descendants will be strangers in a land that is not theirs, and will serve its people and be afflicted by them four hundred years. And also the nation whom they serve I will judge; afterwards they shall come out with great possessions’ (Gen. 15:13-14). Joseph had no intention of missing the Exodus to the promised land (Gen. 50:24-26), even though only his bones would make the journey!

What do these vignettes of dying Patriarchs tell us about faith? They reveal men who saw a future for themselves, even beyond death, because of the promises of God. That future lay, firstly, in their descendants, who would play a vital role in the fulfilment of God’s plan of redemption and the outworking of his gracious purposes in human history. Even detailed things, like the ascendancy of one son over another, were significant to them, for God had shown it to them. Their progeny, along with the prophecies and benedictions they bestowed on them, would perpetuate their testimony and so imbue their brief lives with eternal meaning.

But their faith saw even further. Not only would their descendants carry forward the purposes of God, but those purposes would culminate in Christ, through whom they also would inherit the ‘promised land’ of personal salvation. As we have seen, they sought a city in heaven, not upon earth. They anticipated Jesus’ words: ‘Let not your heart be troubled … In my Father’s house there are many mansions; … I go to prepare a place for you’ (Jn. 14:1-2). And this faith-born knowledge energised their souls, even as their bodies weakened and died. For the dying believer, ‘the path of the just is like the shining light, that shines ever brighter unto the perfect day’ (Prov. 4:18) — for the best is yet to be.

References

1. Lane 2 p.360

2. Bruce p.312

3. Owen 7 p.122

4. Lane 2 p.365

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Estonian edition of “Who made God?” http://whomadegod.org/2013/07/estonian-edition-of-who-made-god/ http://whomadegod.org/2013/07/estonian-edition-of-who-made-god/#comments Sun, 07 Jul 2013 07:08:48 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=633 “Who made God?” has recently been published in the Estonian language. Translations now exist in Dutch, Korean and Estonian while a Portugese translation is in progress by FIEL in Brazil.

The details of the Estonian edition are as follows;

Title: Kes Tegi Jumala?

Publisher information: Tolge eesti keelde MTU Allika kirjastus. Tallinn, 2012. Koik oigused kaitstud. ISBN 978-9949-474-39-4

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Faith embraces the promises of God http://whomadegod.org/2013/06/faith-embraces-the-promises-of-god-2/ http://whomadegod.org/2013/06/faith-embraces-the-promises-of-god-2/#comments Fri, 21 Jun 2013 07:06:46 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=629 The fourth article in a series of extracts from “A glorious High Throne”, a readable Bible commentary on Hebrews (Ch. 40 of the original book) is now available (click on ‘Hebrews Commentary’ in the side panel). It demonstrates an important distinction, namely, that true faith not only believes God’s promises intellectually but embraces them as the motivation for life and action. The series will cover the whole of Hebrews 11, the great New Testament chapter on the subject of faith.                     

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Latest podcast interview on science and faith http://whomadegod.org/2013/05/latest-podcast-interview-on-science-and-faith/ http://whomadegod.org/2013/05/latest-podcast-interview-on-science-and-faith/#comments Mon, 20 May 2013 16:07:41 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=613 A full-length audio podcast in which Professor Edgar Andrews is interviewed by Julian Charles on his 1986 Huxley Memorial Debate with Richard Dawkins and on the scientific and biblical issues arising from his book “Who made God? Searching for a theory of everything”. The podcast can be heard on:

http://themindrenewed.com/interviews/206-int-17

The interview notes URL is:

http://themindrenewed.com/interviews/22-interviewnotes/205-int-17n

I also recommend you go to “The Mind Renewed” home page,

http://themindrenewed.com/

where you will find other interesting interviews conducted by Julian Charles.

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Waiting for a city; the faith of Abraham http://whomadegod.org/2013/04/waiting-for-a-city-the-faith-of-abraham/ http://whomadegod.org/2013/04/waiting-for-a-city-the-faith-of-abraham/#comments Sun, 14 Apr 2013 15:54:45 +0000 http://whomadegod.org/?p=608 The third in my series on faith, being extracts from my readable commentary on the letter to the Hebrews, is now available under “Hebrews Commentary” in the side panel. It is entitled “Waiting for a city” and covers Hebrews 11:8-12 on the faith of Abraham.

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