The Revelation of the Word

Posted: October 26, 2014 in John
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John 1:14-18, “The Revelation of the Word”

How does someone explain the unexplainable?  How can that which is utterly infinite and beyond comprehension be made known to finite human beings?  The most expansive thing that can even have some estimation of measurement is the scope of the universe.  Scientists estimate its size as 92 billion light years in diameter, and that’s just the part of the universe which can be observed.  But with as massive as that is, even that pales in comparison with an attempt to estimate the infinite God.  With God, we go beyond matter and mass into the realm of the spirit.  With God, we go beyond time into an eternity in which time itself has a beginning.  It is no exaggeration to say that God is beyond our ability to comprehend.

Yet God desires to make Himself known to us.  He desires to reveal Himself to us.  That is exactly what He did in sending His Son as the Lord Jesus Christ.  When Jesus walked among us, He revealed to us the infinite glory of God.  He showed us God in a way that could be comprehended by men and women because God Himself became a man.  This is the miracle of the incarnation.  This is the wonder of Jesus.

The apostle John has packed a ton of theology in his famous prelude to his gospel account.  He has described the Word of God being in the beginning with God and being Himself God the Creator.  This Word is also the Light of God, who was declared by John the Baptist among men as the Light who would give the light of the knowledge of God to every man coming into the world.  The world rejected Him – the Jews rejected Him – but some received Him.  Those who did were given a new birth and new birthright.  By the will of God they became the children of God.  This is what Jesus makes available to every man, woman, and child in the world.

How did he do it?  He became flesh – He became incarnate.  The Word of God was revealed to the world.  In His revelation, He in turn revealed the person and glory of God.  Believe the revelation of Christ.  Believe the incarnation of Jesus.

John 1:14–18

  • The Word Himself revealed

14 And the Word became flesh and dwelt among us, and we beheld His glory, the glory as of the only begotten of the Father, full of grace and truth.

  • The Word.”  Vs. 14 is key to this entire passage, so we’re going to camp here a bit and take a bit of time to review.  Who is the Word?  That grammar is accurate, though that is not we would normally say.  If someone spoke something to us and we missed it, we might say “What did you say?  What was the word?”  But in this case, it’s different.  The question is WHO, rather than WHAT.  Even to the Greeks, it would have been a ‘what’.  To them, the idea of the word (λογος) was a philosophical concept.  Not only was it the expression of one’s mind (hence the ‘words’ that could come from a person’s lips, but it was also the expression of truth that underlay all things.  To them, the “word” was the meaning behind all meaning.  To John, the λογος is not inanimate or philosophical; the Word is personal.  Go back to vs. 1: “In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God.”  The Word is truth, but not in some abstract way.  He is truth because He is the true God, the true Light which gives light to every man coming into the world (1:9).  The Word is God, and thus the Word is the Creator.  All things were made through Him (1:3), and He existed before all things, stretching into eternity past (1:2-3).  All of this is the Word.  This true God is who is in view by the apostle John.  We have to let our minds be overwhelmed a bit by His infinite glory before we move on to what John wrote next.  All of the glory, light, truth, and power of God is in the WORD, because the Word is GOD.  Now what?
  • The Word became flesh.”  The infinite become finite.  The Creator became as His created.  The Almighty clothed Himself in weakness.  God became incarnate.  Looking up the definition of “incarnation” in the dictionary proves to be rather disappointing.  Miriam-Webster in its full definition says, “the embodiment of a deity or spirit in some earthly form,” and goes on to say that when capitalized, it is “the union of divinity with humanity in Jesus Christ.”  The original Noah Webster was a strong Christian and no doubt would have had much more to say than those few words!  The Incarnation is not some sort of Holy possession – it is not a mere character trait of Jesus.  The Incarnation is infinite God wrapping His whole being, essence, and glory into human flesh, to the point of even adding a human nature to His deity.  The words of men will always fail in describing what took place in the incarnation – a far better place to turn to are the words of God.  What does Scripture say?  Philippians 2:5–8, "(5) Let this mind be in you which was also in Christ Jesus, (6) who, being in the form of God, did not consider it robbery to be equal with God, (7) but made Himself of no reputation, taking the form of a bondservant, and coming in the likeness of men. (8) And being found in appearance as a man, He humbled Himself and became obedient to the point of death, even the death of the cross." []  In context, Paul is exhorting the Philippian church to be humble towards one another and unified together in the faith.  They had an example of true humility in action by looking to Jesus, because that is exactly what Jesus did in the incarnation.  The Son of God was truly equal with God, but He didn’t hold onto the glory that He possessed from eternity past in such a way that He feared to let go of it.  Instead, He emptied Himself of His divine prerogatives and glory to come in the likeness of men.  The King of kings made Himself a slave, and appeared as every other man would appear.  (And ultimately, Jesus humbled Himself even further, going all the way to the cross to die for our sins.)  But keep in mind that it wasn’t just a visual appearance, like a hallucination or hologram.  John makes that clear in his gospel.  “The word became flesh.”  John doesn’t contradict Paul in the slightest, but he clears up what could have been a possible misunderstanding.  Some people taught that Jesus was an apparition – a ghost who looked like a man, but whose feet never really touched the ground and left footprints.  John said, no – the Word became flesh.  Other people taught that the physical universe (i.e. the flesh) is inherently evil, and thus God would not dirty Himself with flesh.  And again, John says that the Word became real flesh, human flesh.  Everything that a man or woman is, Jesus became, only without sin.  All of God, all of Man, perfectly unified in the person of Jesus Christ.
  • But it gets better. J  Not only did the Word of God put on flesh, He “dwelt” among those of the flesh.  He “dwelt among us” as human beings.  We tend to get star-struck with certain celebrities if we see them walking around a store or airport like a normal person. … Far better than some musician or movie star, GOD walked among us.  God graced humanity with His actual presence.  He lived among us, ate among us, taught us, was around us in every way.  The One who ought to have been far removed from us – the One who had every right to push us infinitely away from Him – He came near to the human race, becoming a human, and living among humans.  The word “dwelt” carries an implication of the ancient Hebrew tabernacle, as the word could be defined as “taking up residence, pitching a tent.”  Just like the tabernacle tent was pitched in the wilderness among the Hebrews and the glory and presence of God dwelt above the mercy seat of the ark, so did the Word of God bring His glory and presence among men.  He “tabernacled” among us.  (And Jesus’ earthly ministry wasn’t the only time that He will do this…this is exactly what we look forward to in eternity when God dwells with us and wipes away every tear from our eyes [Rev 21:3-4].  At that point, we will always be with the Lord, and He with us.)
  • As true as this is of humanity as a whole, John seems to make a specific point here about the apostles.  When the Word became flesh & dwelt among “us,” who are the “us”?  Technically, it was the men who walked side-by-side with Jesus for three years as His disciples.  These were the men who knew Jesus day-in and day-out, dwelling with Him in ways that few people ever did.  They were the disciples commissioned by Him to make more disciples from every nation.  So much did this impact John personally, that he opened his first general epistle in the same way.  1 John 1:1–2, "(1) That which was from the beginning, which we have heard, which we have seen with our eyes, which we have looked upon, and our hands have handled, concerning the Word of life—(2) the life was manifested, and we have seen, and bear witness, and declare to you that eternal life which was with the Father and was manifested to us—" []  Jesus was so real that He could be handled.  People could shake His hand – lepers could be physically touched by Him and be healed.  John was a personal witness of these things.  This wasn’t a rumor that he had heard – this wasn’t a fairy-tale or myth that he was passing along.  This was his actual experience, and as a witness, he was letting everyone know.  He personally saw Jesus, and he was amazed.  As he wrote in 1:14, “we beheld His glory.”  This is true on many levels, including even a potential reference to the Transfiguration, during which John, his brother James, and the apostle Peter all witnessed the transformation of the Lord Jesus as His physical body radiated the barely-restrained visible glory of God.  Part of the very reason for the Incarnation was to veil God’s glory in such a way that God could walk among men, but on the mount of transfiguration, that veil was peeled back just a bit and the three disciples could see Jesus for who He truly is.  Even with all that in mind, the entire ministry of Jesus demonstrated the glory of God because it was bathed in grace.  The glory of God was made known through acts of power (7 specific signs will be shown in the gospel of John).  The glory of God was made known through acts of compassion – through discipleship and teaching – through holiness.  Everything about Jesus shows forth the glory of God because He is God.  It could not be any other way.
    • Anyone who beholds Jesus beholds His glory.  John experienced it in his discipleship.  Paul experienced it on the road to Damascus.  WE experience it when to we come to faith.  Granted, we will not see the glory of Jesus with our own eyes until we see Him in heaven, but every single person that puts his/her faith in Jesus Christ as Lord has had an encounter with the Living Word of God.  He has revealed Himself to you, and you put your faith not in an idea, but in a Person.  You interacted with the Incarnate God of the Universe, and though it was by faith, you also beheld His glory.
    • If you haven’t, you can.  Jesus will make Himself known to anyone who truly seeks Him in faith.
  • John and the other disciples beheld His glory, and that glory belongs to Jesus.  In vs. 14, John wrote that it was, “the glory as of the only begotten of the Father.”  That glory belongs to Jesus and it can only be revealed through Jesus.  It cannot be seen through other prophets or other religions.  It cannot be seen through human efforts or even in the divine holy law.  This kind of glory is seen in Jesus, and Jesus alone.  It is unique to Him.
  • And Jesus Himself is unique among men.  He is “the only begotten of the Father.”  Those words “only begotten” have been the source of much debate and confusion, but unnecessarily so.  The idea here is uniqueness.  NIV translates this as “One and Only,” which somewhat gets idea across.  We don’t want to take away from what the Bible clearly teaches about the relationship between God the Father and God the Son, but we also don’t want to think that the Word of God experienced any birth other than the virgin birth when He came as a man.  Jesus is begotten of the Father, but He is eternally begotten of the Father.  He was not “born first” among every other human (or angel, or any other created thing), but the Word is fully God and has a unique relationship with the Father that no one else can ever have.  He truly is the One and Only – there is none like Him.  Through faith in Him we are blessed to become the true children of God (vs. 12), but we will never become gods (unlike the doctrine of the Mormons).  Jesus alone is the uniquely begotten Son – something that cannot ever be achieved through effort or even faith.  We are blessed to share in His inheritance, but we will remain human and Jesus remains the true Son of God.
  • What is found in Jesus’ glory?  “Grace and truth.”  Keep in mind that this glory is only found in Jesus.  Do you want grace?  Go to Jesus.  Do you want truth?  Go to Jesus.  He gives the favor from God that we so desperately need, but could never hope to find on our own.  He shows us the truth of God that is essential for men, though we may not realize how badly we need it.  Everyone wants to know the truth, but truth can only be found by going to the right source.  (You don’t learn about chemistry from talking to a 6 year-old, etc.)  Jesus IS the right source!  He is the way, the truth, and the life (Jn 14:6).  Do you want the truth of God?  Do you want grace to know the way to God?  You must go through Jesus.
  • That’s a lot for one verse!  John the apostle declares to us the Incarnate Word, and then he writes of John the Baptist, who did the same thing.  Vs. 15…

15 John bore witness of Him and cried out, saying, “This was He of whom I said, ‘He who comes after me is preferred before me, for He was before me.’ ”

  • This simultaneously looks back to vss. 6-8, and ahead to the narrative that begins with vs. 19.  At first glance, it may seem to come from nowhere, but it fits in with John’s immediate context.  The apostles beheld the glory of the Word; John the Baptist had the responsibility of declaring the Word before the apostles ever caught a glimpse.
  • John bore witness of Him.”  As earlier in Ch. 1, the word used here is the word from which we get “martyr.”  Martyrs witness of Jesus unto death, and that is what John did.  He had been sent by God (in a kind of pre-apostolic ministry) to testify of the One who was about to arrive on the scene.  John was a faithful witness, and spoke the message that God had given him to speak.
    • Remember that this wasn’t only John’s ministry, but it’s ours as well.  We have been sent into the world as witnesses of Jesus.  The only difference is that from our perspective, Jesus has already come.  But like John, we’ve also been given a message to proclaim, and every born-again Christian also has a testimony to share.
  • John’s ministry and message will be further detailed when the narrative begins in vs. 19, but a tiny preview is given here.  He pointed to the Person who (1) came after John, (2) is preferred before John, and (3) who was before John.
    • Jesus came after John in time.  This is a direct reference to Jesus’ incarnation and birth.  Although the apostle John does not give us any of the birth narratives regarding Jesus, the gospel of Luke tells us that John the Baptist and Jesus were cousins.  John’s mother Elizabeth was elderly, but barren, and she had been miraculously made pregnant by her husband Zechariah through the power of God.  Afterwards, the angel Gabriel appeared to Mary and told her of God’s plan to make her the mother of Jesus through the miraculous virgin birth.  Mary went to go visit the already pregnant Elizabeth, and her baby leapt within her womb upon Mary’s arrival. (Lk 1:44)  So in that sense, Jesus came after John because out of the two cousins, John was older by a few months.  His ministry was already well under way by the time Jesus came on the scene, and John was well-established as a prophet.  Jesus came after John in time.
    • Jesus is preferred before John in terms of rank.  Normally the elder would have greater weight or importance than the younger, but Jesus is preferred above all.  John was the herald and forerunner; Jesus is the King that was to be heralded.  John’s whole ministry was to prepare the way for Jesus, and then get out of the way.  Jesus’ rank was far above John’s, and John well understood his place in the kingdom.  And it isn’t only with John…Jesus is preferred above all.  He has the highest of all ranks.  He is a greater high priest than Aaron.  He is a greater prophet than Moses.  He is a greater king than David.  He is a greater man than Adam.  Jesus is greater than all & He the preeminent One!
    • Jesus was before John.  This is a reference to His eternity.  John may have been physically born prior to Jesus of Nazareth, but the Word of God has always existed.  Human birth itself would not be possible unless the Word of God had preceded all and created the human race.
  • All of this has been the Word revealed to us.  He was revealed through the Incarnation, and through the proclamation of people like the apostles and John the Baptist.  But the Word is not only revealed, the Word Himself also reveals.  What does He reveal?  Vs. 16…

16 And of His fullness we have all received, and grace for grace.

  • The Word reveals the “fullness” of His glory.  Remember in vs. 14, His glory was as the uniquely begotten of the Father, “full of grace and truth.”  That “fullness” is in view here.  The glory – the splendor – the weighty character of Jesus’ person and ministry is what was seen by the apostles and “all” who encountered the Incarnate Word of God.  TO see Jesus was to take in the fullness (the completeness) of God.  As Jesus said to Philip, “He who has seen Me has seen the Father.” (Jn 14:9)
  • What did this fullness look like? “Grace for grace.”  NASB, ESV, “grace upon grace.” NIV, “one blessing after another.”  The NIV is not literal here, but it does give a good sense of the translation.  Literally, this could be translated “grace against grace.”  The preposition used here is αντι.  We think of αντι as being something in opposition to something else, i.e. Antichrist in opposition to Jesus Christ.  However, “anti” is not necessarily in opposition, but really refers to a substitution – “instead of, in place of.”  Antichrist is Satan’s attempted substitution of the real Christ, etc.  To John’s point, the only thing that is substituted for grace in regards to Jesus’ glory, is more grace.  All we get from Jesus is grace.  It is grace piled up on top of grace.  When we reach the end of one part of grace from Jesus (if it were possible), what would we find?  More grace.  Think of it like the Hebrew manna in the wilderness.  It was there every day for 40 years in a row.  Every morning would reveal a tangible expression of the grace and provision of God.  So it is with Jesus.  With Him, we find grace and grace and grace.  Every day is new grace.
    • There is no lack of the supply of the grace of Jesus.  You will never reach the end of it.  There is no point in your life when God will say, “That’s enough…you’ve used up all of your share.”  The treasuries of the grace of God in Christ Jesus are endless!
  • How much grace comes through Jesus?  All of it.  Vs. 17…

17 For the law was given through Moses, but grace and truth came through Jesus Christ.

  • Quite the comparison!  The Jews look to Moses for the law; not for grace.  Grace and truth only come through Jesus Christ.  That’s not to say that the grace of God cannot be seen in the law.  On the contrary – much mercy and grace CAN be seen there.  After all, the same God that sent Moses also sent Jesus.  The ultimate Author of the OT is the same as the NT.  The evidence of God’s grace is all throughout the law and the prophets.  With that said, the grace that is necessary for salvation is NOT found by keeping the precepts of the law.  John had written of the grace given to those who believe in the name of Jesus, as they become the children of God.  They are born of the will of God (1:12-13).  That is not something that is found in Moses.  In Moses, the holiness of God is proclaimed, and the utter sinfulness of man is demonstrated.  Sacrifice after bloody sacrifice is man, and sin has to be continually addressed.  THAT is the work and purpose of the law.  It illustrates the sin of Man and the holy perfection of God.  It shows us our need for grace, but it can never provide for that need.
  • Jesus, however, can.  The law came through Moses, but something far better comes through Jesus: “grace and truth.”  All of the grace that the law shows us that we need is made available to us in Jesus.  The ultimate truth of God’s love and mercies is demonstrated through Jesus.  And it is done so in the way that only Jesus makes possible: the incarnation, cross, and resurrection.  All of the things hinted at and pointed to in the OT find their revelation and fulfillment in Jesus Christ.
  • Note the use of Jesus’ name.  This is John’s first use of His name thus far in the gospel.  To this point, He has been the Word – the Light – the Son – God – but not yet Jesus.  This is fitting when we consider John’s overall context.  He has written of the time before the beginning of time, and the Word was there.  He has always been the Word, the Light, the Son, and God.  He has not, however, always been “Jesus.”  For convenience, we often use His human name when referring to Him in the OT, but technically speaking “Jesus” did not always exist, although God the Son/the Word has.  There was a point in time that Jesus the man came into being (His conception).  There was a moment after the very first Christmas that Jesus was named.  The eternal God (the Word, the Light) added humanity to His deity, something that is signified by His earthly name, Jesus/Yeshua. (Translated, Yahweh is Salvation.)
    • BTW – His name is Jesus; His title is Christ.  Jesus Christ is not His first and last name.  He is Jesus Messiah, Jesus the Anointed One, Jesus the King.  Jesus is the fulfillment of every promise of God…THAT is Jesus Christ.
  • The word has been revealed to us through incarnation and proclamation.  The word has revealed to us the glory and grace of God.  That is what the Word reveals.  Who does He reveal?  The Word reveals God Himself.  Vs. 18…

18 No one has seen God at any time. The only begotten Son, who is in the bosom of the Father, He has declared Him.

  • With the previous mention of Moses, this might seem to be an inaccurate statement.  After all, didn’t Moses talk with God as a man does, face to face? (Exo 33:11) Didn’t Moses request to see God’s glory and actually have God pass right in front of him?  (Exo 33:18-23)  For that matter, didn’t Adam and Eve walk with God in the Garden of Eden during the cool of the day? (Gen 3:8)  Yes – all of those things are true, but there is no inaccuracy here.  Again, it goes to the heart of the incarnation.  When the Word put on flesh and dwelt among us, it was Almighty God putting on humanity.  That was the point in time that the Word became flesh, but the Word has always been the revelation of God.  God the Father is spirit, as Jesus told the Samaritan woman at the well, as He told her that those who worship God must worship Him in spirit and truth. (Jn 4:24)  Because God is spirit, He is invisible.  Eyes of flesh cannot look upon the invisible God…it is a physical impossibility.  For man to see God, God must reveal Himself.  How does He do it?  The same way He has always done throughout history: through His only begotten eternal Son.  Colossians 1:15, "He is the image of the invisible God, the firstborn over all creation." []  The Father is invisible; Jesus is the Image.  The Father is spirit, Jesus is the expression.  The Son has always been the visible expression of the invisible Father.  No one has seen God the Father, but many people have seen God the Son.  The Son walked with Adam & Eve.  The Son spoke with Abraham.  The Son allowed Jacob to wrestle Him.  The Son allowed Moses to see Him.  Any theophany (appearance of God) in the OT is by definition an appearance of the Son because the Son is image of the invisible God.
  • So if no one has seen or can see God at any time, how can we know Him?  He has to be “declared” to us.  That was the role of the Son in the OT (quite often in the form of the Angel of the Lord), and that is the role of the Son in the NT as Jesus Christ.  He makes known to us the person and methods and glory of God.  We know the Father by looking to the Son – Jesus declares/explains Him to us.  Interestingly enough, the word translated “declared” is the same word we get “exegete” from.  Pastors and Bible teachers are supposed to do “exegetical” work in bringing out the meaning of the Biblical text, explaining it and declaring it to others.  We don’t make up the meaning; we explain it (at least, that is what is supposed to happen).  When it comes to God the Father, Jesus is the premier Exegete.  He perfectly declares God to us.
  • How does the declaration work?  In the incarnation.  We look to the person of Jesus, and we see the declaration of God.  Jesus is the beloved, only begotten Son.  He is beloved, demonstrated as Jesus having been “in the bosom of the Father.”  This is a place of intimacy.  God the Father holds God the Son close to His chest (so to speak).  Who better to declare to us the Father than Someone who has the closest relationship to Him possible?  This makes sense on a human level.  You can learn of me by talking to my friends and walking through my house – but if you really want to learn about me, you talk to my family.  No one know me better than my bride and my daughter.  If you want to know of God, talk to His Son.  Abraham and Moses were both called friends of God, but neither were His sons.  Only Jesus has that place, and thus Jesus declares God the Father to us like none else can.
    • BTW – the description John gives of Jesus with the Father is very similar to the description John gives of himself with Jesus during the Last Supper, when the “disciples Jesus loved” was leaning against Jesus’ bosom (Jn 13:23).  He saw himself as being brought into that place of intimate, close relationship with the Lord.  That same intimacy that John had with Jesus can be had by each one of us.  We can know God so well that it is as if we can lean against His chest.
  • Of course Jesus isn’t only beloved of God; He is the only begotten Son of God.  Depending on your translation, this may read “only God” or “only begotten God” – there are a few textual variants that exist among the Biblical manuscripts.  Either way, the meaning doesn’t change.  Jesus has already been clearly declared to be God in vs. 1, and the only-begotten in vs. 14.  To call Him the Son of God is to call Him God…there’s just no way around it.

Conclusion:
The incarnation of Jesus means that the eternal word of God has been revealed.  The Revealed Word in turn reveals to us the person and glory of God.

Christian, let the wonder of the Incarnation sink in.  The only reason we can know God at all is because He graciously revealed Himself to us.  The Almighty Infinite Creator God put on human flesh.  The eternal expression of God expressed Himself as a Man, never giving up who He is as God (only His divine prerogative), and took on the fullness of humanity in order that we would know the fullness of God’s grace and glory.  There is grace in the eternal plan of God that He would send the Word as Jesus.  There is grace in process of the incarnation that Jesus would allow Himself to be clothed in flesh.  There is grace in the presence of the incarnation that the Perfect Holy Son of God would dwell with sinful creatures like us.  There is grace in the proclamation of the incarnation that the Son would be made known to us through the testimony of John, of the apostles, and many others.  There is grace in what the incarnation itself proclaims in that Jesus desires us to know His Father as our Father, and to somehow mysteriously participate in the glory of God Himself.  There is grace upon grace upon grace!

Christian, have you caught a glimpse of the glory and grace revealed to you in Jesus?  This is our Savior…this is our Lord and King.  This is the One in whom we believe, and through whom we’ve been made the children of God.  There is wonder and truth and grace and glory in the Lord Jesus, and it is no wonder that He is the One that we worship.  He is a Man, but He is far more than just a Man; He is the God-Man, the Incarnate God Himself.  And you are privileged to know Him personally.  I’m privileged to know Him personally.  I should have been squashed by Him – exterminated out of existence.  (And you, too!)  We were lost in our sins, selfishly doing everything we could to fulfill the lusts of our flesh and rebel against God (if we gave God any thought at all).  We were in despair, and without hope.  There was no way at all we could go to God if we wanted to.  So what did God do?  He came to us.  We would not have been able to comprehend Him, so He came to us in a way that was comprehensible.  He came as a human to rescue humans and to reveal the glory of God.  And because He did, our lives are forever changed.  Because of the uniquely begotten Son of God, now WE are children of God – and we’ve been given the glorious opportunity to help others become the same.

Is this how YOU know Jesus?  Do you know Him as more than a concept or a theory, but as a Person?  Do you yourself know Him as the personal God, the Man Christ Jesus?  Or does it all sound like something that must be someone else’s experience, because it sure isn’t yours?  We can know Jesus personally, because He is the Personal God-Man.  Jesus came as Man specifically that we could know God as His own children.  Jesus came that whoever believes on Him would not perish in his/her sins, but receive everlasting life.  Those who do will dwell with God forever in eternity, and more than that, know God right now abundantly.  Those same promises can be yours right now when you turn away from your sins and you believe upon Jesus as God.

Believe in the revelation of Word of God!  Receive of the grace Jesus has revealed.

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