The Ten Commandments Twice Removed
By Danny Shelton and Shelly Quinn
Has the church been guilty of discarding the Decalogue?
A backlash of attention to the Ten Commandments–unleashed by recent U.S. court rulings–rallied Christians in defense of its public display. Amid the cresendo of concern, a lone voice vies for attention, “If you love Me, keep my commandments” (John 14:15).
Is our defense of the Ten Commandments triggered simply by a sentimental interest of Christian culture? Is it posssible the Church stands before God as guilty as our government for discarding the Decalogue? With unflinching conviction, the authors join their voices with great Christian leaders like Billy Graham, D. L. Moody, John Wesley, and Charles Spurgeon, to trumpet the truth– God never revoked His Ten Commandments!
This book answers critical questions with compelling clarity and Bible evidence. Did the Ten Commandment exist before Mt. Sinae? Were they nailed to the cross? How do we de-mystify Paul’s writings about the Law? Does man have authority to change God’s law?
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One thought on “The Ten Commandments Twice Removed”
Well, I’m not behind the whole public display because a) clearly Xtians aren’t interested in keeping #4, and b) they’re clearly not interested in the rest of their “faith.” The USA purports to be–according to whatever survey–between 75 to 90 percent Xtian, and yet we also lead the world in suicide, drug use, pornography, murder. The U.S. also lags the world in self-identified Xtians who can get 80 percent on a rather loose scale of what would be identifiable behaviors of a religious adherent: reading their text a few times a week, prayer, semi-regular attendance at group assemblies, and so on. If that’s what “Christian” has come mean, no thanks. I’ll stick with “believer”.
If anyone thinks this is a Christian country go Google (or better, go and see it for yourself) “The Apotheosis of George Washington”–the mural on the ceiling of the Capitol Rotunda. It features George surrounded–not by heroes of faith, but by a pantheon of Roman gods and goddesses. And I’d dare to say “becoming a god” which is what “apotheosis” means–is not a principle of Scripture. Xtians who continue to conflate their Christianity with this country are deluded–and far off-base scripturally–but we know this was the sell-out a handful of them did at Nicaea. They turned into a political action committee instead of a nation of king-priests.