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  1. › wiki › Church_musicChurch music - Wikipedia

    History Early Christian music. The only record of communal song in the Gospels is the last meeting of the disciples before the Crucifixion. Outside the Gospels, there is a reference to St. Paul encouraging the Ephesians and Colossians to use psalms, hymns and spiritual songs.

  2. we worship you, Father almighty, in songs of everlasting praise: All Blessing and honour and glory and power. be yours for ever and ever. Amen. The service continues with the Lord’s Prayer here. Prayer B. If an Extended Preface (here and here) is used, it replaces all words between the opening dialogue and the Sanctus. The Lord be with you

  3. › our-church › our-beliefsOur Beliefs - AME Church

    Although good works, which are the fruit of faith, and follow after justification, cannot put away our sins, and endure the severity of God’s judgments: yet are they pleasing and acceptable to God in Christ, and spring out of a true and lively faith, insomuch that they by them a lively faith may be as evidently known, as a tree is discerned ...

  4. For just as the body without the spirit is dead, so also faith without works is dead. The Dead » Preparation of, for burial » General references to Acts 9:37

  5. Faith in action is the theme of the Letter of James, and he continues this theme to the end of the letter. Notice that it is the faith of the "pray-er" (rather than the "pray-ee") who offers the "effective" (KJV) prayer. Yes, the faith of the sick person is important in asking for prayer, but the elders' "prayer of faith" is what effects the ...

  6. 2. Faith, thus receiving and resting on Christ and His righteousness, is the alone instrument of justification: (John 1:12, Rom. 3:28, Rom. 5:1) yet is it not alone in the person justified, but is ever accompanied with all other saving graces, and is no dead faith, but worketh by love. (James 2:17, 22, 26, Gal. 5:6) 3.

  7. Faith is in general the persuasion of the mind that a certain statement is true (Phil 1:27 ; 2 th 2:13). Its primary idea is trust. A thing is true, and therefore worthy of trust. It admits of many degrees up to full assurance of faith, in accordance with the evidence on which it rests. Faith is the result of teaching ( Romans 10:14-17).

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