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E.J Waggoner Romans

E.J Waggoner Romans

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Published by DANTZIE
Peter says the pauls writings are "hard to be understood" AND that some even "WREST" twist, pervert the scriptures (2 Peter 3:15,16). Therefore a right understanding is CRUCIAL. Here is a simple study in Romans, you'll enjoy the simplicity yet deepness of this author
Peter says the pauls writings are "hard to be understood" AND that some even "WREST" twist, pervert the scriptures (2 Peter 3:15,16). Therefore a right understanding is CRUCIAL. Here is a simple study in Romans, you'll enjoy the simplicity yet deepness of this author

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Published by: DANTZIE on Mar 31, 2009
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05/10/2014

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The Lighthouse Digital Library
Waggoner on Romans
The Gospel in Paul's Great Letter.
(Original form:
Signs of the Times Articles
from October, 1895 throughSeptember, 1896.)
ByEllet J. Waggoner
Letting the Light shine
Lighthouse Publishing, IncAbrams, WI 54101
Version 1.0
©
1998
 
ii
NOTE TO THE READER
From the Author
Inspiration assures us that in all of the epistles of Paul there are "somethings hard to be understood." 2 Pet. 3:16. Perhaps this is the case with theEpistle to the Romans in a greater degree than with any other. But they arenot impossible to be understood, and it is only the "unlearned and unstable"who wrest them unto their own destruction.Note that it is only those who wrest "the other scriptures" to their owndestruction who thus miss the point of Paul's writings. They who have adesire to understand and who read the simple promises of the Bible withprofit, will not be among that number.In beginning this study it will be an encouragement to the reader if he willremember that it is simply a letter written to the church in Rome. We cannot suppose that the congregation in Rome differed from the great body of Christians in general. Of them we read that "not many wise men after theflesh, not many mighty, not many noble, are called." 1 Cor. 1:26. The truestfollowers of Jesus have always been among "the common people." So in thechurch in Rome there were doubtless shopkeepers, artisans, day laborers,carpenters, gardeners, etc., and many servants in the families of wealthycitizens, together with a few who might hold some position of rank. Whenwe consider that it was confidently expected that people of this sort wouldunderstand the letter, we may be encouraged to believe that the same classof people can understand it now.Paul's exhortation and assurance to Timothy form the best guide to thestudy of all his epistles, and the whole Bible as well: "Consider what I say;for the Lord shall give thee understanding in all things." "God is his owninterpreter." The words of the Bible explain the Bible. This is why youshould closely question the text so as to get at exactly what is said, inconnection with what precedes and follows.The notes that accompany the text in this study are designed to fix thestudent's attention more closely upon the word, and for the benefit of thecasual reader. That the study of this epistle may be greatly blessed to thosewho pursue it, and that the word may become more highly esteemed by allbecause of the increased light that the Holy Spirit may cause to flash fromit, is the earnest prayer of the writer.

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