God's Power in You

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The Power of God’s Love
God has saved us through His Son, Jesus. This redemption was planned in His love before man was first created. Just as Adam’s fall separated us from God, so Christ’s redemption brought us back into God’s presence.
William Law discusses God’s wonderful plan for His creation and how His love has brought it about. Along the way, you will discover…
  • What God’s love has done for you
  • What it means to have God’s Spirit within you
  • The only infallible way to God
  • That you will live with God for eternity
  • How to experience the presence of God
Through these biblical truths, you will come to know the fullness of God’s personal provision and love for your life.
 

About ,

William Law (1686–1761) was an English clergyman, noted for his controversial and mystical writings. He is considered one of the great intellectuals of his time. He was born in England in 1686. He graduated from Cambridge University and became a fellow of Emmanuel College in 1711. His Three Letters to the Bishop of Bangor, in 1717, was the first distinct sign that he was an independent religious thinker. He took a stance against the writings of Locke, pitting ...Read More

William Law (1686–1761) was an English clergyman, noted for his controversial and mystical writings. He is considered one of the great intellectuals of his time. He was born in England in 1686. He graduated from Cambridge University and became a fellow of Emmanuel College in 1711. His Three Letters to the Bishop of Bangor, in 1717, was the first distinct sign that he was an independent religious thinker. He took a stance against the writings of Locke, pitting himself against many of the leading theologians of his day. One of his works, A Serious Call to a Devout and Holy Life, allied him with George Berkeley and Joseph Butler and helped to slow the spread of deism. Several of Law’s writings, including Practical Treatise on Christian Perfection, had an early influence on John and Charles Wesley, as well as many others. In 1740, Law settled in Kings Cliffe, where he proceeded to carry out in everyday practice the ideas that he had set down in A Devout and Holy Life. These ideas included charity to the poor, practices of extreme generosity, kindness to animals, and attention to the smaller virtues. Many of his works caused readers to think seriously about Christianity and therefore to accept Jesus Christ as their Savior. William Law died in 1761 at Kings Cliffe, his powerful and lucid writing style having transformed many.

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