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By Jack Levison

Forty Days with the Holy Spirit will motivate you to come across God in clean and astounding methods. you are going to boost better non secular muscle groups as you breathe, learn, mirror, and pray—all with a watch to cultivating a dating with the least customary member of the Trinity. The e-book is interactive, supplying the chance to write down and pray every day; clever, rooted in a rigorous research of Scripture, from Genesis to Revelation; and welcoming, with forty insightful, well-planned 20–30 minute day-by-day workouts; and prayerful, with forty unique prayers that seize every one day's perception into the deep, religious paintings of the Holy Spirit. "Jack Levison's energetic new ebook forty Days with the Holy Spirit is an interesting devotional that invitations the Christian neighborhood to be reacquainted with the individual and ministry of the Holy Spirit. I learn it as a Pentecostal pastor/theologian and it provoked me to think about anew how the Spirit is actively at paintings in my existence and on the earth. even though there are...

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Shreck’s first grade classroom. ” That way, I guess, I wouldn’t bother other students, and I would, in theory at least, develop the skill of sitting still. (It never took. ) To this day, when I hear the words, “Be still, and know that I am God,” from Psalm 46, I can’t help but think of Mrs. Shreck’s classroom. My wife, Priscilla, doesn’t have a similar reaction to this psalm because she is much better behaved than I am and doesn’t share my lifelong struggle with squirming. ” As we talked, Priscilla asked me the meaning of the Hebrew verb that is translated be still.

Gives. This is a common enough verb in Paul’s letters—in all of Greek literature, for that matter. But Paul puts the verb in the present tense. God gives the Holy Spirit to you. This tense is a strange departure from the usual language of the early church. Peter, in the book of Acts, preached about the death of Jesus and ended his mini-sermon like this: “And we are witnesses to these things, and so is the Holy Spirit whom God has given to those who obey him” (Acts 5:32). Past tense. Paul writes, “God’s love has been poured into our hearts through the Holy Spirit that has been given to us” (Romans 5:5).

He doesn’t do it here, either, you might say. He breathed on them—not in them. But translators usually avoid the appalling intimacy of inbreathing by saying that Jesus “breathed on them,” in the way, I suppose, we might breathe on our glasses or a mirror before cleaning them with a rag. This is a mistake. The Greek verb for breathe in is used first in the Bible of God’s breathing in Adam at the birth of the human race (Genesis 2:7). It is used again when the prophet Elijah lies sprawled out on a dead widow’s son, face to face, and breathes life back into him (1 Kings 17:17–24).

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