A Different Kind of Protestant Reformation—Remembering Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.

Martin Luther King Giving "Dream" SpeechLast year was the 500th anniversary of the Protestant Reformation. For theology nerds and Reformation history junkies, it was the event of a lifetime. Hundreds of Reformational conferences were hosted and dozens of new books were written. It was tantamount to a religious Super Bowl for Protestants.

Like many churches across the world, Cornerstone Presbyterian Church memorialized the occasion in a variety of ways, including a special sermon series, a midweek lecture series, and even a Reformational concert. In all our many remembrances, you could always bank on one thing—that the German reformer, Martin Luther, would get a shout out. It’s right, of course, that Luther would be given such prominence, for it’s difficult to imagine how the Protestant Reformation could have made such wide reaching and lasting impact without Luther’s strength of passion and resolve leading the charge.

The same could be said of another Martin Luther, who led a reformation in his own right, standing for a different kind of protestantism. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was born in 1929 with the name Michael King, but his father changed it to Martin Luther when he was five out of respect for the founder of the Protestant Reformation.

Though it’s clear that Dr. King’s theology didn’t square in every way with his German Reformer namesake, the two men shared several key gospel truth essentials—like all men being created in the image of God and the love of God in Jesus Christ extending to all men. King believed these simple but profound truths and thus labored that all men be treated equally regardless of kindred, tribe, tongue, nation, and yes—color.

The problem was that in America at the time equality for blacks was missing. Schools, restaurants, hotels, and buses were segregated by color. Blacks were systematically marginalized with the enforcement of Jim Crow laws. Violence toward blacks was often swept under the rug by authorities. Seeing the systemic social, ethnic, and economic prejudice all around him, King determined to give his life for the cause of civil rights.

In his now famous Letter from a Birmingham Jail, King references Martin Luther’s bold stand at the Diet of Worms when he was asked to recant of his beliefs, “Here I stand. I cannot do otherwise, so help me God.” It’s clear that Dr. King felt himself to be in the same position when it came to the injustice and prejudice toward blacks in his day. He couldn’t recant or remain indifferent. The time of waiting was over. The time for action was now.

Over the years of protesting for this new reformation, King won significant victories and experienced painful defeats. He was a hero to many; he was a villain to many others. Threats on his life, on his wife and children, became commonplace. Those threats escalated as the civil rights battles grew fiercer. Ultimately, King’s commitment to justice cost him his very life. Fifty years ago this year, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was shot and killed outside room 306 at the historic Lorraine hotel in Memphis, TN. President Ronald Reagan signed into law Martin Luther King Day as a federal holiday on the third Monday of January, which means we have the opportunity to pause and give thanks to God for Dr. Martin Luther King Jr, remembering his cry for reformation and joining his protest until everything is exactly as it ought to be (Revelation 21:1-4).

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Prayer for the New Year

O Lord, 
Length of days does not profit us, 
except the days are passed in thy presence, 
in thy service, to thy glory. 
Give us the grace that precedes follows, guides, sustains, sanctifies, aids every hour, that we may not be one moment apart from thee. 
May we rely upon on thy Spirit to supply every thought, speak in every word, direct every step, prosper every work, build up every mote of faith. 
Give us a desire to show forth thy praise; testify thy love, advance thy kingdom.
We launch our bark on the unknown waters of this year, 
with Thee, O Father, as our harbor
with Thee, O Son, at our helm,
with Thee, O Holy Spirit, filling our sails. 
Guide us to heaven with our loins girt, our lamp burning, our ear open to thy calls, our heart full of love, our soul free. 
Give us thy grace to sanctify, thy comforts to cheer, thy wisdom to teach, thy right hand to guide, thy counsel to instruct, thy law to judge, thy presence to stabilize. 
May thy fear be our awe, thy triumphs our joy. 

(Adapted from “The Valley of Vision” p. 206-207)

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Christmas Quotes

rembrandt-simeon-with-the-christ-child-in-the-temple“Here is the answer to the human predicament, the solution to our slavery to sin and our separation from God. God bridged the gap by coming from heaven to earth. This is how much the mighty God cares about us. Love was when God spanned the gulf. Love was when God become man. Love was when God surprised those he had created by being born as one of them—as a baby.”—Alistair Begg

“Perhaps this Christmas you feel your hold on faith is weak and faltering. That may be so. But Christ’s hold on you is firm and sure. He left the glory of heaven to rescue the people the Father had given him. And he will not lose any. He will not lose you—not if you’ve been given to him by the Father.”—Tim Chester

“Christmas means that, through the grace of God and the incarnation, peace with God is available; and if you make peace with God, then you can go out and make peace with everybody else. And the more people who embrace the gospel do that, the better off the world is. Christmas, therefore, means the increase of peace—both with God and between people—across the face of the world.”—Timothy Keller

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Some of My Favorite Reads in 2017

open-book-on-top-of-pile-of-books1Over the years, my dear and patient wife has witnessed my steady increase in love for and accumulation of books. When we were dating, she thought it was cute. She even told me once that she couldn’t wait till we get married, so she could read my books. I thought to myself, “This is the woman for me!” But now that we’re 16 years into marriage, she’s less enamored with my love affair for ink and paper. She’s more convinced I have a problem—maybe a pathological issue. Just because I sleep with a book under my pillow and wake up first thing in the morning to run my fingers through the pages and sniff the ink, doesn’t mean I have a problem, right?

For the two or three of you out there that are actually interested in what I’ve read and benefited from this year, I thought I’d join the “Best Books of 2017” trend and post my own list. It’s a short list, because my time is short. I’m only going to note five books. Also, it’s worth noting that not all these books were published this year though some were. These are simply books I’ve read this year and feel comfortable recommending to you. With that said, in no particular order, here we go…

  • Pilgrim in the Ruins: A Life of Walker Percy by Jay Tolson – When I read The Moviegoer by Walker Percy in college, I was immediately hooked. I started systematically, at least a book of year, working through his writing (mostly novels), which were right up my alley—deeply southern in orientation, existential in nature, and spiritually searching in spirit. Being captivated by his work for many years now, I’ve long wanted to know more about the man behind the books. Tolson’s magisterial and authoritative biography has set on my shelf for several years and finally this year I picked it up, and then couldn’t put it down. I found the work meddlesomely personal in research, culturally keen about southern life, while being meanderingly precocious about matters of the heart. More than a biography, I often sensed I was learning about me as I was learning about Percy. Truly, one of the best literary biographies I’ve ever read.
  • How to Think by Alan Jacobs – I’ve long been a fan of Alan Jacobs. His work, The Narnian (Harper Collins, 2008), is still my favorite biography of C.S. Lewis. And his books of essays, particularly Shaming the Devil (Eerdmans, 2004) and Visit to Vanity Fair (Brazos, 2001) have been works I’ve returned to time and again for their observations, profundity, and wit. When I saw that he was working on a book on thinking, I preordered it. The day it arrived I began reading, thinking (no pun intended) I’d survey it quickly and give it a deeper read later. That never happened. From page one, I went into a deep dive and didn’t come up for air until I read the last page. Anyone who is interested in how impatience impairs thought, or how technology aids herd mentalities, or how like-minded is not the same has like-hearted should read this book. It’s a gem.
  • The Benedict Option by Rod Dreher – A few years back I began to occasionally read Dreher’s blog at the American Conservative. I found his cultural analysis and prescriptions stretching in directions that were often compelling and almost never comfortable. So, I kept reading. In March of this year, The Benedict Option hit the market and the blogosphere caught fire. People loved it. People hated it. But everyone had an opinion on it. I let the buzz die down and read it a few months later. And what I found, for the most part, was a challenging but inviting introduction to historic Christianity. Using the monastery as a model for cultural engagement, Dreher attempts to plunder the riches of the Benedictine rule for the recovery (or survival) of Christianity in the West. New York Times columnist David Brooks says that The Benedict Option is “…the most important religious book of the decade.” Giving room for literary hyperbole, Brooks is onto something.
  • Why The Reformation Still Matters by Michael Reeves & Tim Chester – For the 500th year anniversary of the Reformation, a slew of really helpful books were published, including several new solid biographies of Martin Luther. But, if you were looking for an approachable overview of the key doctrinal claims of the Reformation, you couldn’t do better this volume. Thorough, lucid, and approachable, this short doctrinal primer on the Reformation has already become a staple on our church bookshelf, and I will be handing out copies of this work for years to come.
  • Reset by David Murray – I started reading David Murray’s blog “Informing Heads, Moving Hearts, and Directing Hands” several years ago. As both a theologian and a counselor, Murray’s warm manner and wise instructions on a wide variety of biblical and practical matters are consistently beneficial to me. Which is why I was delighted to see that Murray took up his pen to write on the subject of burnout—a big problem so many of us face. In this work, Murray points out the warning signs of burnout and gets to the spiritual roots for why so often feel overwhelmed, anxious, and joyless. He then goes on to prescribe biblically faithful remedies, coupled with practical strategies for living what he calls “a grace-paced life.” This work is well worth your time.

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Repenting of a God-Complex

“I am the Lord, and there is no other; besides me there is no God.”—Isaiah 45:5

There was a new psychological study conducted earlier this year that suggested Americans are more stressed, depressed, and anxiety-ridden than they’ve ever been. According to the study, the last 30 years have been tough on Americans, as anxiety related disorders have risen by more than 1,200 percent. The study went on to suggest that the fast-paced, high demand culture we live in is the primary cause, while noting that technology use, coinciding with the weakening of social bonds are also leading factors. There’s certainly much to be said for the cumulative affect of all these realities on the health of our psyche.

If I’m honest with myself, I can see how these realities shape my own felt experience of life. When I’m discouraged, I often find it’s because I’ve shredded the normal God-created boundaries for healthy life. I’ve filled my schedule with far more than I can ever do, stretching the margins of my energies and capacities. Day after day, getting up hours before dawn and then not shutting down until hours after dark. Often, as a consequence, I then don’t make good food decisions or get enough sleep. I neglect the gym and fail to make time for rest and recreation.

Now, like most people, I can get away with living this way for a while, and let’s face it—sometimes life requires such sacrifices. Eventually, however, if I keep this up, it begins to catch up with me. The backaches and headaches show up. Lethargy begins to take over. Pervasive feelings of emptiness and numbness present themselves. Nagging spiritual doubts creep in and intense temptations show up out of nowhere. If I see any mix of these things, I’ve learned (or am learning), it’s time to press pause and perform a self-audit.

A few years ago now I went on a Jim Collins reading kick, starting with his mega bestseller, Good To Great, and finishing that run with How the Mighty Fall. One little phrase in that latter book, How the Mighty Fall, really stuck out to me. He said that companies often fail because of, “…the undisciplined pursuit of more.” That word undisciplined caught me. I started to reflect on it. For me, undisciplined looked like saying, “yes” to things that I really ought to say, “no” to.

David Murray in his excellent little book, Reset, cites the minimalist expert Greg McKeown’s book Essentialism where he says, “We need to learn the slow ‘yes’ and the quick ‘no.’” The slow yes is a yes that stops and ponders priorities, purpose, and capacities. The slow yes asks questions like: “Is this within my calling?” “Is this worthwhile?” “Do I have the time, energy, and resource to give this the attention it deserves?” I’m learning how to do this better than I’ve done before, and I can see, even feel, the difference.

One of my biggest, besetting sin-tendencies is to think I’m God. It’s subconscious, of course, and I’d never say it that way in so many words. But, if you had an inside track on my life, you’d spot me all the time trying to live like I’m infinite, boundary-less, and self-sufficient. What a joke! Except that it’s not. By God’s grace, I’m continuing to learn (and re-learn) that first, fundamental, and always relevant principle of theology: “There is a God, and I am not him.” And that’s a very good thing.

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When Churches Become Tourist Attractions: A Reflection on the Life of the Church

IMG_6522My mind is officially blown. From the Acropolis in Athens to the Citadel of Corinth to the Coliseum in Rome, the last two weeks of mission work and travel have renewed yet again my love for history. The dates and dead people of centuries past that I’ve long studied and marveled at from afar became up close, three-dimensional, and fresh.

Hilaire Belloc argues that the past is in some sense retained in the spaces and places where history is made. If you’ve have traveled to historical places, you can appreciate the point Belloc is making. It’s hard to describe or quantify exactly, but there is something almost sacred about coursing through the streets, hilltops, and piazzas where generations of people have lived and died and where one history-shaping event after another has taken place.

As a Mission Team, we climbed the Areopagus in Athens to the place where Paul
reasoned with the Stoics and Epicureans and preached to them the gospel (Acts 17). Standing there and looking down on the Athenian Marketplace on the left and up to the ancient Acropolis on the right gave a whole new appreciation for the context of Paul’s unique presentation of the gospel among the philosophers.

We walked through the Corinthian Agora, touching the rock with the carved inscription, “The Synagogue of the Jews” where Paul first preached the gospel there. We stood together as a team on the Berma in Corinth where Paul was tried and acquitted by Gallio and walked the streets where Paul reasoned and preached and a church in Corinth was established (Acts 18).

A few of us ventured to Rome where Paul ministered for two years preaching the gospel with boldness and without hindrance. Tradition has it that Paul never made it to Spain as he hoped, so it’s likely Paul finished his ministry in Rome (Acts 27-28). The gospel took firm root in Rome. Basilicas, crosses, and monuments mark the skyline, testifying to the triumph of Christianity over the centuries as it spread from Jerusalem, Judea, Samaria, and even to Rome—the uttermost part of the world (Acts 1:8)

But in the midst of all this wonder and romance, a very sobering note was rung. For right alongside these splendid antiquities was a haunting spiritual reality. In most cases, these towering churches no longer represent the life of Christianity but it’s passing. Churches are not sanctuaries for worship so much anymore as tourist attractions designed to make big business. The surging life of Christianity in Greece and Rome has in large measure faded from the scene.

It was an important reminder that buildings, monuments, and crosses can’t keep the Faith alive. Religious traditions long held and passed down from generation to generation do not in themselves contain the life-blood of Christianity. The heart of Christianity is a living work of God’s Spirit born and spread through the preaching of the death, burial, and resurrection of Jesus Christ. That’s the heart of the faith. Period. And if that’s the case, then the church can never be bricks and mortar. It’s not even marble in the case of St. Peter’s Basilica. It’s not even plaster and wood as in the case of our beautiful little chapel in downtown Franklin. Because the gospel is a living and dynamic reality, it is “housed” in a living and dynamic reality called the church. That is, you—the people of God.

This fresh reminder has led me to pray more fervently for God’s preserving grace. That He might be pleased to lodge the Faith within us by His Spirit to be passed down to the next generation. That by God’s grace our grandchildren and great grandchildren won’t one day visit the antebellum chapel on the corner of Church St. and 3rd Ave. to see as a ancient monument to a long gone faith. By God’s grace, they will find within these walls what we have found here—a living church teeming with gospel faith.


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On Losing a Computer


I really appreciate all your kind concern over the fate of my lost computer.

If you weren’t here last week, I mentioned in service that on my quick trip to Denver, CO, to visit the Thomas family I accidently left my computer in one of those plastic bens at the security check point at the Nashville airport. I didn’t realize it until I opened my satchel half way to Denver to find that my beautiful silver MacBook Pro was missing in action. Enter panic attack!

When I landed in Denver, I immediately called security in Nashville. No computer had been turned in. A little worried, I comforted myself with the thought that it’ll turn up soon. It couldn’t have gone far, right? Boy was I wrong. Much to my surprise, I received an e-mail message from someone in China who had my computer. You read that right: China! Somehow or another my computer ended up in this man’s suitcase and travelled half way across the world.

As I write to you today, the computer is still somewhere in China. I’ve corresponded with the man who has it several times. Last I heard he was going to look into the best way to return my computer. I’ve suggested he find a FedEx and let them take care of it! Pray he takes me up on that suggestion.

I’ve learned a few things from this experience thus far. Mostly, I’ve learned that you should never lose your computer! Trust me on this, friends. But aside from this obvious lesson, I’ve been forced to come to grips with how technologically dependent I am. I knew this before I lost my computer to a degree, but it’s come home to me in rather personal and painful way the moment my machine went missing. In a real and unsettling way, I felt as if my life had come to screeching halt. No computer. No life. How was I going to survive? Sounds ridiculous, but that’s how it felt.

Thankfully, I’ve learned there is a life beyond computers. In fact, it’s a pretty good life. For instance, I’ve rediscovered the gift of pen and paper. I’ve always loved to journal and handwriting, but I’ve drifted away from it as I’ve become more wedded to the computer. I’m experiencing a new and refreshing slowness in the practice of handwriting. I can even sense my mind slowing down in a healthy way, moving at a human pace rather than a technological one. Interestingly, I’m finding an increased ability to make connections between words, meanings, and concepts that seem to be missing when I’m following the blinking cursor and keypunching.

As strange as it may sound, there is something of a renewed satisfaction with meditative study taking place for me. Through the deliberate process of longhand writing, a fresh attention and receptivity has awakened. I can feel it in my bones.

Don’t misunderstand me. I want my computer back, and the sooner the better, please! But, by God’s providence, I’m grateful for this forced technological hiatus. For maybe when the computer gets here (if it does), I won’t let the computer “get me” as much as it once did.

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It’s a Joy to be Your Pastor

Cornestone LogoI woke that morning to a glowing iPhone screen with a text message that read, “I am praying that you will glorify God in all you do today!” It was from one of you. Amazingly, even before I was awake, you were awake remembering me before the Lord.

After the morning routine, I met with one of you for a sweet time of counsel and prayer before I hurried off to the She Reads Truth offices where I got the privilege of “preaching” an impromptu mini-sermon on the three uses of the law and how it applies to the Sermon on the Mount in Matthew 5-7. It was as always such an encouraging time!

Arriving back at the office, I ran into another one of you on the sidewalk outside the church. We stole 5 minutes to catch up on life, revel in the grace of God, and pray before I dashed inside to finish my (overdue) article for He Reads Truth and return some phone calls.

At 11:30am, I met my parents and my Uncle Gary and Aunt Debra at the church to give them the grand tour of the chapel before eating lunch together. As we were walking to 55 South, I ran into one of you. After a few introductions (and some very important baseball talk), you insisted on buying our lunch and provided the means to do so. Astonished by your great kindness to us, we ate together giving thanks to God for your generosity.

I walked back from lunch on the phone with one of you. You were calling for counsel on a difficult situation in your life. Despite the challenge of what you’re facing, I was moved by the gospel resolve and patience God has given you. In more ways than I can articulate, you ministered to me in that conversation.

Well, I could go on, but I’ll pause here. The hour is late and Christy’s already in bed. (Plus, I’m running out of real estate). Let me wind this down by asking a question that’s probably lodged away in your head right now, “Why did I mention all this?” For only one reason: to give thanks.

Many pastors struggle to say a positive word about their congregations. I’m happy to say that’s never been my problem. In fact, I sometimes temper my praise and thanksgiving for Cornerstone in the presence of other pastors so as not to overly discourage them. The truth is this: it’s a joy to be your pastor. Thank you for giving me the privilege and suffering me so well. You have no idea how much it means.

Borrowing from the Apostle Paul, I say to you in closing: “I thank my God in all my remembrance of you, always in every prayer of mine for you all making my prayer with joy, because of your partnership in the gospel from the first day until now” (Philippians 1:3-5).

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Answering the Call: On Mission to Athens, Greece


Whenever I teach the Exploring Cornerstone class, I unpack in detail the vision and mission of the church. To do that, I first summarize and then dissect this one sentence: “Cornerstone exists to glorify God in the gospel together as disciples who make disciples.” Embedded in that single sentence are these four priorities: worship, discipleship, fellowship, and mission. Let me break it out for you by italicizing the specific words that relate to these four areas of the church’s mission.

  • Worship – To glorify God in the gospel
  • Fellowship – To glorify God in the gospel together
  • Discipleship – To glorify God in the gospel together as disciples
  • Mission – To glorify God in the gospel together as disciples who make disciples

Whenever new folks enter Exploring Cornerstone, I ask them what drew them to our fellowship. It’s very common to hear that our Sunday morning worship service was a bigCornestone Logo draw. The quality and approach to music, the gospel-centered expository preaching, and the ordered intimacy of the service are regularly noted. It’s also not surprising to hear that folks are attracted by the warm and welcoming fellowship at Cornerstone. There’s a holy buzz on Sunday morning and a genuine friendliness and intimacy among the flock that’s often evident to those who visit. Many visitors also appreciate the breadth and depth of the discipling ministries. The quantity and quality of different discipleship offerings communicates to them our commitment to grow in the knowledge of God and be equipped for the work of ministry.

These comments are always encouraging, for they reveal that our ministry vision is not just on paper but is actually taking root in and radiating out from the life and ministry of the church itself. One distinctive, however, almost never gets the kind of commendation that worship, fellowship, and discipleship gets. Can you guess it? That’s right—missions. Why do visitors rarely mention being drawn to Cornerstone because of missions? We generously contribute financially to five campus ministries, eight church plants, and six missionaries (both foreign and national). We also have a host of members actively involved in local ministries like GraceWorks, Nashville Rescue Mission, English as a Second Language classes, nursing homes, prison ministry, local schools, etc. Even with this, it has seemed that this part of our vision has too often flown under the radar and not reached the same level of commitment as the other aspects of our vision.

I’ve been praying that more and more that the call of Jesus Christ “…to make disciples of all nations” (Matthew 28:19) would become for us the very heartbeat of our lives. In addition to prayer, the leadership of Cornerstone is striving to organize more opportunities for us to answer the call to make disciples both locally and globally.


One such opportunity is quickly approaching. In partnership with one of our supported ministries, Servant Group International, Cornerstone is sponsoring a mission trip to Athens, Greece this summer. We will be serving among the 50,000 refugees that are stuck in Athens. Women will be assisting at a local church helping to provide for basic needs for moms and kids. Men will help with light construction and building a rooftop vegetable garden at a nearby live-in shelter for unaccompanied minor age refugee boys.   This is an incredible opportunity for you to show with your hands and share with your lips the love of Jesus Christ! Several of you have mentioned you are interested, but you’re concerned you can’t get the money. Let me urge you strongly to not let financial fear stand in the way! Church support is available and fundraising opportunities are forthcoming, but you need to apply in order to be a candidate for that support. Trust God to provide and say, “Yes!” to this unique opportunity. Let’s go together in the name of Christ as agents of gospel grace to make Christ known to those who are desperate need of gospel hope. Apply today! For more information visit www.ServantGroup.org/greece

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On Why the Ugliness of the Cross is So Beautiful

A few years ago now, the great Italian writer, Umberto Eco, published a book entitled, “On Ugliness.” It’s a remarkably disturbing book – as you might imagine – a book that both attracts and repels the reader all at the same time. From the opening picture of the severed head of the snake-haired Greek goddess, Medusa, to the closing image of “The Thing” taken from the 1982 horror movie by the same name, Eco explores the dark, the grotesque, and even monstrous in the visual culture of art.

Though it may sound like it, Eco didn’t write the book to simply rub our noses in the gross. Instead, he was striving to show the ever-changing conceptions of “ugly” over timeimages
and across cultures, and even more to provide greater understanding for how we come to determine and then label something as either beautiful or ugly.

At one point near the end of the book, Eco acknowledges that we don’t all respond to every “ugly” thing in the same way. John Milton’s elaborate description of Satan in Paradise Lost is most certainly ugly but in a way that repels us. While images of starving children— skeletal frames, distended bellies—are also in very real sense “ugly,” but in a way that draws us toward them in love and compassion. We might say there is a particularly mysterious interplay of disgust, repulsion, empathy, and attraction that rises up within us when the ugly comes to us in the form of human tragedy.

It’s this same mysterious interplay that helps make sense of Good Friday. For in a special and even cosmic way, ugly and beauty come together in the words, “Christ and him crucified.” For in order to save us, Jesus took on our sinful ugly.

  • Coming as a “…a man with no form or majesty that we should look on him, or beauty that we should desire him…” (Isaiah 53:2)
  • Living as a man of sorrows, experiencing the pain of rejection, “…a man from whom men hid their faces, who despised and esteemed him not…” (Isaiah 53:3)
  • Dying as a man marred beyond recognition “…being wounded for our transgressions and crushed for our iniquities.” (Isaiah 53:5)

And yet for the believer this ugliness strikes us as a sublime beauty. For we know that this ugliness is not His by nature—it is His by love for us. Christ took up the ugly deformity of our sin on the cross in order to make us into the beauty of His righteousness. And so within the the the ugly truth of our sin and the gory details of the crucifixion is lodged the most beautiful thing imaginable. God’s love.

This is Good Friday. Thanks be to God.

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