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Contrite and Humble

It is time for faithful believers to come to the fore and be outwardly and deliberately vocal about whom we serve and why we do so. The only way a divided people can come together is when every knee shall bow and tongue confess that Jesus Christ is Lord of all!

Andrea G. Schwartz
  • Andrea G. Schwartz,
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I was reading a devotional a few days ago with my husband, something we do regularly before he heads out to work. The message could not have been more relevant to the reaction to the results of the recent national election. It was written by R.J. Rushdoony many years ago, but remains a timely word for us today. It is entitled, “Contrition.” He notes,

Contrition is not a word we hear much today. In fact, it has an old-fashioned ring to it, and some people are vague as to its meaning. The word “contrition” means being penitent for our sins. The root of the word comes from the Latin and old French, from a word meaning to bruise or to grind. In other words, our sins hurt other people (and offend God). There is therefore no true repentance, no contrition, until what we have done begins to hurt us, to pain us, as we realize what we have done.

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