Hi Jeffrey, ... One other point. The Robert Robinson (1758) hymn, Come, Thou Fount of Every Blessing uses the debtor language related to the LP with a nice
Message 1 of 12
, Feb 23, 2009
On Feb 23, 2009, at 2:02 PM, Jeffrey B. Gibson wrote:
> Gordon Raynal wrote:
>> On Feb 21, 2009, at 3:10 PM, Jeffrey B. Gibson wrote:
>>> It's my experience that people who regard the KJV as the word of God
>>> nevertheless say "forgive us our trespasses" when they recite
>>> the LP.
>> Hi Jeffrey,
>> This is certainly true of those from the Anglican/ Methodist Baptist
>> heritage, but among American Presbyterian sorts it's "forgive us our
> And what do they think they are praying for when they say this, if
> think about it what they are saying at all.?
One other point. The Robert Robinson (1758) hymn, "Come, Thou Fount
of Every Blessing" uses the debtor language related to the LP with a
nice twist in the 3rd verse:
"O to grace how great a debtor daily I'm constrained to be! Let that
grace now, like a fetter, bind my wandering heart to Thee...."
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