)Robed in Christ's righteousnessC. This assimilation is a law of our social being. Love, as the cloak, often taken off to cast round others.3. You have a prompter — the Holy Ghost, "He shall bring all things to your remembrance," etc. Spurgeon.). It cost the King of Glory His life and death (Philippians 2:6-8).II.COMFORTABLE. 14 Rather, clothe yourselves with the Lord Jesus Christ, and do not think about how to gratify the desires of the flesh. A frequent and devout study of the character of Jesus in order to understand both its form and spirit.3. "So," said Richard, "I went upstairs and took off my second best, and put on my Sunday best, for I did not want to give him my best. Love, as the cloak, often taken off to cast round others.3. That Christ may be glorified by us. Love, as the cloak, often taken off to cast round others.3. Sincerity can afford, like our first parents in Paradise, to be naked and not ashamed.(C. Attend to private preparation. A DISSUASIVE FROM SIN.1. Well, the gospel of Christ has broken the snare, and rolled away the rock. Thoughts.2. Affections.3. THERE IS THIS FITNESS IN NOTHING ELSE THAN CHRIST.III. We put on Christ —1. It cost the King of Glory His life and death (Philippians 2:6-8).II.COMFORTABLE. We are constantly putting on the characters of others. )The drama of lifeT. This is to put on the wedding garment; the want of this, in the day when the King comes in to see the guests, will leave a man speechless! Painful exposure. remarks, "It is a common phrase that a person has put him on, whom he imitates." Sense.3. THERE IS THIS FITNESS IN NOTHING ELSE THAN CHRIST.III. Christ is ever with us. It is plain that this exhortation is addressed to Christians, for the writer adds, "for now is our salvation nearer than when we believed." This is to put on the wedding garment; the want of this, in the day when the King comes in to see the guests, will leave a man speechless! All the doctrines of Christianity are intended to expel our native corruption, and raise us nearer to the character and will of God. No caution is given, as if there were some things which were not to be put on. He who has no higher ambition than to get through his part will never be a good actor. You bid us seek for nobler manners and purer tastes; you might as well bid the snared bird to fly, or the worm to throw off the rock which is crushing it to earth." The highest beings in the universe admire this robe.2. For ornament; that we may not be without the wedding garment, and therefore be excluded from the marriage feast.(J. )The believer's dressT. And wherein is the sense of this language, if not in the appropriation of His worth to our nature, by the force of sympathy, and of a twofold spiritual consciousness operating to unite Him to ourselves? Benson.I. The general significance of the present metaphor is that the old sinful life is to be doffed like a soiled and sordid garment, and the new nature which Christ gives and inspires, is to be put on like a new and shining robe.I. Strife and envying. (viii)Constancy and perseverance (Revelation 2:26).III. The finest were there accumulated, preserved with the greatest care, and constituted a considerable part of wealth. You heard Mr. Weaver say on this platform — I thought it was a good illustration — that one day he met with a very poor man who was in rags. It fills the soul with peace and joy (Romans 15:13).III.COMPLETE. It is not enough to believe. To put on Christ is not synonymous with the being clothed with Christ's justifying righteousness, and so hiding our sins from the sight of God; it rather refers to sanctification — a subjective participation of life through Christ, and the consequent outgrowth of conformity to Him. He who has nothing to be ashamed of has nothing to conceal. )Put ye on the Lord Jesus ChristPut on ChristMatthew Wilks.I. The parables of our Lord are commonly but portraitures to our spiritual fancy of diverse moral characters; and we can learn the lesson He intends only by a vigorous use of this representing and reproducing power. Job says, "I put on righteousness as a robe." Consider —(1)Your sins are many, and it is only by Him they can be pardoned (1 John 2:1). All the doctrines of Christianity are intended to expel our native corruption, and raise us nearer to the character and will of God. "Beholding as in a glass," etc. The finest were there accumulated, preserved with the greatest care, and constituted a considerable part of wealth. But perhaps you will say, "If that be all, any moralist might, in other language, tell us the same. (3)Produce confusion and evil works (James 3:16, 17).4. "Our fellowship is indeed with the Father, and with His Son Jesus Christ."(D. Seasons of special self-examination as to likeness or unlikeness to Christ.6. )Christian sincerityC. The highest beings in the universe admire this robe.2. It would not do to speak thus of any one else, however distinguished. Bacon and Shakespeare in their wills.) We answer, 'No, it is not me, it is Thy righteousness; I am comely because Thou art comely; I am beautiful because Thou art beautiful.'"(C. In the East garments are of greater importance than with us. 'Oh, yes, but, Mr. Weaver, it is not me; I am not respectable, it is your clothes that are respectable.' They will walk "honestly," in a manner becoming their privileges.II. We may make a higher boast than that.2. Christ is ever with us. The latter is to be literally traced, just as the engraver produces the facsimile of a painting; the former may be something whose form we cannot repeat, but whose principle we may imbibe and infuse into other acts different in form but of the same kind. "To put on Christ"; "to be found in Him, not having our own righteousness"; to be "clothed" with His meekness and humility; to have "His spirit," and "the same mind in us that was also in Him"; to open our hearts for His "abode," and have Him "formed within us, the hope of glory" — who but recognises at once, in this so controverted and abused language, the burden of the New Testament? You heard Mr. Weaver say on this platform — I thought it was a good illustration — that one day he met with a very poor man who was in rags. Thus we put on Christ before God, and make Him our only —(1)Plea. Spurgeon.). It is the best preparation for the day of His coming, when they only who are like Him will be able to see Him as He is.(T. 'Well,' I said, 'I think you look very respectable.' (iii)Temperance (1 Corinthians 7:31). Study your part well. We look at our ruined selves, our corrupted hearts, our wasted lives, and "abhor ourselves in dust and ashes." Nevertheless(1) There were things in Christ we cannot and must not imitate. In the Bible, qualities of character are often represented by clothing. Lord Wolseley has made war his one study. TRY TO BE LIKE CHRIST. Nothing is more common than this representation in the Bible itself. Love what Christ loved, hate what Christ hated. Job says, "I put on righteousness as a robe." THEREFORE, IF WE WOULD BE HAPPY, WE MUST MAKE USE OF CHRIST FOR OURSELVES. Robinson, D.D.cast every other in the shade.I.COSTLY. A young artist may be twitted as he sits before his model with, "Are you vain enough to think that you can paint as well as Titian or Turner?" R. Stephenson.The apostle meant, "Personify Christ; act His part" Never it is true, shall we be perfect as the Master was; but by patience, prayer, and effort we may come to resemble Him closely. HOW IT IS TO BE CARRIED OUT. Solitary discipline has ever preceded public proficiency in musicians, soldiers, etc. (iii)Temperance (1 Corinthians 7:31). Thomas, D.D.The soul requires a garment as well as the body, and the true garment of the soul is the character of Christ. No success without this. That we may best prepare for a dying hour, and for the solemn scenes beyond. It is at the mercy of the elements around it.3. The old Pagan world was full of such manufactures, nor is the modern religious world destitute of such self-made robes, but they are all "filthy rags."II. That Christ may be glorified by us. TO WHOM THE DUTY APPERTAINS. This is considered by interpreters as the chief thing meant. A DISSUASIVE FROM SIN.1. He will reply, "No, but I hope by industry to make fair copies of their pictures."I. It is right to wear the best dress in church.2. It is the latter method to which the text points. (2) There were many acts of personal holiness and relative virtue which our Lord could not exercise. 1. A. (Children's Sermon): — It is —I. A study of what Christ taught and required.4. Those who believe in Christ, and are reconciled to God by Him, are required to put Him on. It is certainly a very remarkable power which God has given us, of realising in ourselves a character different from our own. DIRECTIONS.1. When Kemble made his first appearance he was laughed down; so was Disraeli.4. The precept suggests the moral perfection of Christ. Condemning sin in the flesh.(J. Like the painter who drew in a single likeness the transcript of what was best in each selected countenance, we shall be continually transferring from the vast galleries of Providence and Holy Writ, from the society of the present and the past, and from the face of those on earth or in heaven, the manifold moral beauty which is "every creature's best," and thus put that imitative and personating faculty, by which we pass into another's heart, to its highest designed use. The finest were there accumulated, preserved with the greatest care, and constituted a considerable part of wealth. Sin has stripped the soul of its true attire, and three things mark its history everywhere.1. Whoever conceals his religion must accept the consequence. When we imitate His example. It is time to rouse our minds from slumber, to be alert to what God is doing in the world, and to live in accordance with God’s coming salvation. The words are addressed to a Christian Church, who have received the gospel. Mortify its lusts.(J. Farrar. THE DUTY ENFORCED.1. A. Bartol.There are two methods of moral improvement: first, acting from ourselves according to an abstract principle; and, secondly, living over again the example of actual excellence. He will reply, "No, but I hope by industry to make fair copies of their pictures."I. Ever beautiful. R. THEREFORE, IF WE WOULD BE HAPPY, WE MUST MAKE USE OF CHRIST FOR OURSELVES. THE DUTY ENFORCED.1. Thus we cannot like Christ perform miracles, but we can cultivate the spirit of love which moved Him to do what He did. Thomas, D.D. TEMPERATELY — subjecting —1. A RICH DRESS. HOW IT IS TO BE CARRIED OUT. Alexander carried a copy of Homer with him in all his campaigns. )The believer's dressT. Stephenson. We cannot then put on Christ, without the serious perusal of the Scriptures, and the devout contemplation of the Cross.3. The truth, e.g., that Christ is life, and that apart from Christ is no life, is act forth most often by vivid metaphors. (3)Produce confusion and evil works (James 3:16, 17).4. By —1. A mere fable, but one with an impressive moral.2. Put on the Lord Jesus Christ. Thomas, D.D. Ever beautiful. (Matthew Wilks. When we imitate His example. How heart-broken have been the last utterances of even the greatest men! Thus the Divine graces of His character are not impressed in the way of mere commandment alone; but, as the beauty of the landscape and the fragrance of flowers possess our outward senses, so these finer influences sink into the deeper perceptions of the spirit. We know in our best moments that we arc mean, guilty creatures, but we do not know how to be otherwise. A CHURCH DRESS, because —1. Truth, as the girdle, making the wearer strong and ready for work.4. (Robert Hall, M.A. (iii)Temperance (1 Corinthians 7:31). This is to put on the wedding garment; the want of this, in the day when the King comes in to see the guests, will leave a man speechless! How heart-broken have been the last utterances of even the greatest men! (i)Christ took our nature upon Him (John 1:14). The latter is to be literally traced, just as the engraver produces the facsimile of a painting; the former may be something whose form we cannot repeat, but whose principle we may imbibe and infuse into other acts different in form but of the same kind. When Kemble made his first appearance he was laughed down; so was Disraeli.4. WHY WE OUGHT TO DO SO.1. His humility and self-denial.2. You may put royal robes on a corpse, and in particular lights and distances it may seem alive. We may make a higher boast than that.2. In Isaiah the Messiah is introduced as "clad with zeal as with a cloak." )The garment of salvationR. (viii)Constancy and perseverance (Revelation 2:26).III. Christ is infinitely lovable.2. Scripture: 1 Kings 19:19-21, Luke 9:62, Romans 13:14, Colossians 3:5-10 Denomination: Christian/Church Of Christ Lesson 8 - Dealing With The Demonic Series Alexander carried a copy of Homer with him in all his campaigns. He was not a merchant, magistrate, or head of a household. From the time that our first parents sewed their fig leaves, every, soul has been busy at some garment. (b)His graces. Carefulness to guard against religious acts becoming formalities.IV. Napoleon III. We are constantly putting on the characters of others. To put on Christ is to put on —1. We shall not be tempted as He was; but the same parts of our nature will be assailed; and we can learn to resist as He resisted, with the sword of the Spirit. Your exemplar.II. Therefore is not the Divine wisdom toward us shown, when the Scripture fixes on this fundamental instinct as a moral power to be dedicated, for its main employment, to our spiritual growth? Edmond, D.D. Check the first desire.3. Thus we put on Christ before God, and make Him our only —(1)Plea. (4)To guide our will, and influence our affections, in the subjects of our choice, desire, pursuit, and expectation.2. Beveridge. If we love Him, we shall desire to glorify Him: but what can tend so much to His glory, as to let men see the efficacy of His doctrine on our character? A CHURCH DRESS, because —1. (5)Your souls are immortal, and it is only by Him that they can be saved (Acts 16:30, 31).(Bp. A COURT DRESS. We read something like it in every noble teacher. CONSISTENTLY — as in the day.II. This is a figurative expression for an interest in Christ, union with Him, and conformity to Him.1. By cultivating an acquaintance with the doctrines, imbuing our minds with the spirit and sentiments, of the gospel. A PERSUASIVE TO HOLINESS — put on Christ.1. "As many as have been baptized in Christ have put on Christ," etc.4. It is at the mercy of the elements around it.3. )How the Christian ought to walkJ. H. It is certainly a very remarkable power which God has given us, of realising in ourselves a character different from our own. Say not, then, that the meaning is not clear; strive rather to make it yours by blessed experience.(Archdn. A young artist may be twitted as he sits before his model with, "Are you vain enough to think that you can paint as well as Titian or Turner?" Put on Christ as —1. (Matthew Wilks. Lyth, D.D.Here is —I. )Persuasives and dissuasivesJ. A. Check the first desire.3. 6). No caution is given, as if there were some things which were not to be put on. Like the painter who drew in a single likeness the transcript of what was best in each selected countenance, we shall be continually transferring from the vast galleries of Providence and Holy Writ, from the society of the present and the past, and from the face of those on earth or in heaven, the manifold moral beauty which is "every creature's best," and thus put that imitative and personating faculty, by which we pass into another's heart, to its highest designed use. It is the best. To put on Christ there must be —1. (1)To give light to our understanding in the knowledge of the Scriptures. Spurgeon.). A mere fable, but one with an impressive moral.2. Nevertheless(1) There were things in Christ we cannot and must not imitate. H. "We beheld His glory," etc. Do we not see a very familiar display of it in the genius of the poet, by which he conceives of characters — creatures of his imagination, yet true to nature — distinguished from one another and from himself in their modes of thought and actuating passions, and, through all the variety of situations in which they may be placed, severally well sustained? "As many as have been baptized in Christ have put on Christ," etc.4. )The drama of lifeT. Edmond, D.D. Condemning sin in the flesh.(J. "How great is His beauty." The text gives us the meaning of "the armour of light."4. Obedience, as the sandals.III. He who has nothing to be ashamed of has nothing to conceal. "We beheld His glory," etc. Romans 13:11 Romans 13:12 Romans 13:14. Farrar. The latter is to be literally traced, just as the engraver produces the facsimile of a painting; the former may be something whose form we cannot repeat, but whose principle we may imbibe and infuse into other acts different in form but of the same kind. This is to put on the wedding garment; the want of this, in the day when the King comes in to see the guests, will leave a man speechless! That Christ may be glorified by us. Condemning sin in the flesh.(J. It is at the mercy of the elements around it.3. He directs our attention to what love will not do. Stephenson. Benson. A CHURCH DRESS, because —1. From the time that our first parents sewed their fig leaves, every, soul has been busy at some garment. In every other character there is something to be excepted, e.g., Abraham's duplicity, David's bloodguiltiness, etc. "How great is His beauty." We look at our ruined selves, our corrupted hearts, our wasted lives, and "abhor ourselves in dust and ashes." 2. "Our fellowship is indeed with the Father, and with His Son Jesus Christ."(D. Lord Wolseley has made war his one study. )The best dressJ. A thoroughly honest desire to be like Him. Cecil, M.A.I. and He says, 'Why, thou art all fair, My love; there is no spot in thee.' Therefore is not the Divine wisdom toward us shown, when the Scripture fixes on this fundamental instinct as a moral power to be dedicated, for its main employment, to our spiritual growth? Binney, LL.D.I. As our wisdom, for our illumination. IV.COMELY, in the eyes of God, angels, and men (Ezekiel 16:14).V.GLORIOUS (2 Corinthians 3:18).VI.DURABLE (Hebrews 13:8).VII.DIVINE (Jeremiah 23:6).(T. H. THEREFORE, IF WE WOULD BE HAPPY, WE MUST MAKE USE OF CHRIST FOR OURSELVES. It is the latter method to which the text points. This is considered by interpreters as the chief thing meant. Ever beautiful. A. Bartol.There are two methods of moral improvement: first, acting from ourselves according to an abstract principle; and, secondly, living over again the example of actual excellence. It is the best. TRY TO BE LIKE CHRIST. LIKE CHRIST.1. Love, as the cloak, often taken off to cast round others.3. (vi)Heavenly-mindedness (Philippians 3:20). Nothing is more common than this representation in the Bible itself. A DISSUASIVE FROM SIN.1. But let no man go on sinning in the supposition that some day by Divine grace he may become converted and then put on Christ. He who has no higher ambition than to get through his part will never be a good actor. This man being a Christian, he wished to befriend him; he told him if he would go home with him, he would give him a suit of clothes. Christ is not to be put on over the natural man, but the natural man becoming spiritual, a visible Christ comes out as an emanation from within; just as His inward essential glory came out on the Mount of Transfiguration.3. Lyth, D.D.I. "How great is His beauty." USE.1. His purity and fervent zeal.II. Conversation.4. It leaves not part of body or soul exposed (Colossians 2:10).IV.COMELY, in the eyes of God, angels, and men (Ezekiel 16:14).V.GLORIOUS (2 Corinthians 3:18).VI.DURABLE (Hebrews 13:8).VII.DIVINE (Jeremiah 23:6).(T. The finest were there accumulated, preserved with the greatest care, and constituted a considerable part of wealth. (Children's Sermon): — It is —I. You will be applauded if you act your part well — by God and the good.(T. This assimilation is a law of our social being. )Robed in Christ's righteousnessC. Humility, as the tunic, always worn, fitting the body close.2. Our characters are formed on the principle of imitation. This garment is —1. 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