Last edited by Fenrinos
Thursday, July 16, 2020 | History

2 edition of inquiry concering [!] the future state of those who die in their sins found in the catalog.

inquiry concering [!] the future state of those who die in their sins

Hopkins, Samuel

inquiry concering [!] the future state of those who die in their sins

wherein the dictates of Scripture and reason, upon this important subject, are carefully considered, and whether endless punishment be consistent with divine justice, wisdom and goodness: in which also objections are stated and answered

by Hopkins, Samuel

  • 376 Want to read
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by Printed by Solomon Southwick in Newport, Rhode-Island .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Future punishment -- Early works to 1800.,
  • Universalism -- Early works to 1800.

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesInquiry concerning the future state of those who die in their sins
    Statementby Samuel Hopkins, A.M., pastor of the first Congregational Church in Newport.
    ContributionsAmerican Imprint Collection (Library of Congress)
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsBT835 .H78
    The Physical Object
    Pagination[4], vi, 194 p. ;
    Number of Pages194
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL443917M
    LC Control Number98156411

    Die he or justice must; unless for him Some other able, and as willing, pay The rigid satisfaction, death for death. (III, –) While sitting on his throne, God sees Satan flying towards Paradise and foretells man’s fall and Satan’s success in deceiving Eve. He did it for one reason: so He could become the final and complete sacrifice for all our sins. He was without sin, but on the cross all your sins and my sins were placed on Him, and He died in our place. As the Bible says, “Christ died for sins once for all, the righteous for the unrighteous, to .

    The disorder introduced into our human nature by Adam’s fall from grace reveals itself especially through seven dominant vices known in the Catholic tradition as the capital are: pride, avarice, lust, anger, gluttony, envy, and sloth. We call them “capital” sins (from the Latin caput, “head”) because they are the sources or fountainheads of all the sins people commit. 2 Peter Context. 6 And to knowledge temperance; and to temperance patience; and to patience godliness; 7 And to godliness brotherly kindness; and to brotherly kindness charity. 8 For if these things be in you, and abound, they make you that ye shall neither be barren nor unfruitful in the knowledge of our Lord Jesus Christ. 9 But he that lacketh these things is blind, and cannot see afar.

      So the apostle John was telling them that if they would acknowledge and confess their sins, God would forgive them and cleanse them from all unrighteousness (see 1 John –9). The early Christians did not have the book of 1 John for some fifty years, so their getting “right with God” could not have been through the confession of sins. Many have struggled with committing sins that they had repented of and for which they had asked God’s forgiveness. In order to understand what’s happening, we have to understand the process of successful overcoming. God promises to forgive those who repent, confess their sins, turn from those sins and turn toward a life of obedience.


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Inquiry concering [!] the future state of those who die in their sins by Hopkins, Samuel Download PDF EPUB FB2

An Inquiry Concerning the Future State of Those Who Die in Their Sins: Wherein the Dictates of Scripture and Reason, Upon This Important Subject, Are Carefully Considered (Classic Reprint) [Samuel Hopkins] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Excerpt from An Inquiry Concerning the Future State of Those Who Die in Their Sins: Wherein the Dictates of Author: Samuel Hopkins.

An inquiry concering [sic] the future state of those who die in their sins and whether endless punishment be consistent with divine justice, wisdom and goodness Author: Samuel Hopkins. An inquiry concering [sic] the future state of those who die in their sins: wherein the dictates of Scripture and reason, upon this important subject, are carefully considered, and whether endless punishment be consistent with divine justice, wisdom and goodness: in.

An inquiry concering [sic] the future state of those who die in their sins: wherein the dictates of Scripture and reason, upon this important subject, are carefully considered ; and whether endless punishment be consistent with divine justice, wisdom and goodness: in.

An Inquiry Concerning the Future State of Those Who Die in Their Sins: Wherein the Dictates of Scripture and Reason Upon This Important Subject Are C [, Hopkins Samuel] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. An Inquiry Concerning the Future State of Those Who Die in Their Sins: Wherein the Dictates of Scripture and Reason Upon This Important Subject.

An Inquiry concerning the future state of those who die in their sins: wherein the dictates of Scripture and reason upon this important subject are with divine justice, wisdom and goodnes [Hopkins, Samuel] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. An Inquiry concerning the future state of those who die in their sins: wherein the dictates of Scripture and.

John Therefore I said to you that you will die in your sins; for unless you believe that I am, you will die in your sins." From these verses, it seems that the phrase "die in your sins" means that the person will, upon his physical death, retain all the sin that he has committed along with the consequences and punishment due to those sins.

Verse - Therefore I said unto you, Ye shall die in your sins: for if ye shall not have believed that I am (HE), ye will die in your sins. This last clause, "for," etc., gives our Lord's reason in full for the terrific fact.

It is a virtual reference of the unregenerate, earthly, low-born condition of his hearers to the fact of their. One of the Bible’s greatest truths is that Christ died to take away all our sins–not just part of them, but all of them: past, present, and future.

This is why you shouldn’t fear that you will lose your salvation every time you commit a sin. If that were the case, you and I would. When Jesus died on the cross, He paid for every sin that you and I and the rest of the human race will ever commit, from Adam’s first sin until the very last sin that will be committed on this planet.

But that doesn’t mean that God forgives our sins before we commit them. That is not taught anywhere in the Bible, and when the Lord says that He forgives us and remembers our.

What It Means to Die in Your Sins “I told you that you would die in your sins. For unless you believe that I am He, you will die in your sins.” John To die in your sins, means to carry your sins into your death with you. Imagine a man moving from life into death.

He. When this person confesses their sins they are forgiven by God because Christ’s death paid the penalty for their sins – past, present and future. Their destiny changes from hell to heaven and they can enjoy daily fellowship with God. This can be called judicial, unconditional or positional forgiveness, which happens once in a believer’s.

This is why Jesus came and why He died, to become the ultimate and final sacrifice, the perfect (without blemish) sacrifice for our sins (Colossians ; 1 Peter ).

Through Him, the promise of life eternal with God becomes effective through faith to those who believe in Jesus.

Those who trust in Christ for their salvation do not die in sin; they die in Christ, with all sins forgiven. We are justified by faith (Romans ); without faith, we are condemned (John ). Forgiveness is received through faith in Christ and comes with the promise of an eternity in heaven; lack of faith keeps us unforgiven and consigned to.

John MacArthur is the pastor-teacher of Grace Community Church in Sun Valley, California, where he has served since He is known around the world for his verse-by-verse expository preaching and his pulpit ministry via his daily radio program, Grace to has also written or edited nearly four hundred books and study guides.

When we say "Jesus died for our sins," we are saying that He died because of our sins. Sin leads to death (Romans ). We were sinners consigned to death, and we had no way to stop sinning.

Jesus came into our world and lived a perfect life, so death had no hold on Him. Yet, in His grace, Jesus chose to die on our behalf. He took our. In this interpretation, "sin that does not lead to death" refers to those sins committed by Christians.

Their sin does not lead to death because their sins have been covered by the blood of Christ. All of their sins - past, present, and future - have been paid and atoned for. Their sins will not lead them to (spiritual) death.

Such judgments are up to God, who is perfectly just and merciful. We would presume that someone’s desire to go to confession would be something that God would take into account in the judgment of the individual. If someone is unable to get to confession, then perfect contrition can obtain forgiveness of their sins.

Those who refuse to turn to Jesus receive eternal punishment (2 Thessalonians –9, John –18). Even though Jesus has atoned for all of a Christian's sin and set him free from being a slave to sin (Romans –11, 17–18; Galatians ), we know that Christians do still sin. John Context. 20 And when he had so said, he shewed unto them his hands and his side.

Then were the disciples glad, when they saw the Lord. 21 Then said Jesus to them again, Peace be unto you: as my Father hath sent me, even so send I you. 22 And when he had said this, he breathed on them, and saith unto them, Receive ye the Holy Ghost: 23 Whose soever sins ye remit, they are remitted.

Jesus died on the cross for our sins as the Living Lamb of God. Christ absolutely needed to be bodily resurrected from the dead and ascend into Heaven, so that He could (as our High Priest) sprinkle His literal, liquid, precious, blood onto the mercy seat in the presence of .Sin brings death.

Sin has affected us by its influence on the world. Sin will be remedied finally only by the return of Christ who will then destroy sin and death completely.

Until that day, we war against the sinfulness of our fleshly bodies as well as the effects of it upon creation.Verse - He will turn again, and have compassion upon us. The verb "turn again," joined with another verb, often denotes the repetition of an action, as in Job ; Hoseaetc.; so here we may translate simply, "He will again have compassion." He will subdue; literally, tread underfoot.

Sin is regarded as a personal enemy, which by God's sovereign grace will be entirely subdued.