Voddie baucham quotes on dating sex dating in hardy oklahoma

Jakes has had over the last decade since he came to Dallas.

voddie baucham quotes on dating-59

Baucham, who was raised in the “drug and gang-infested” projects of south central Los Angeles by a single, teenaged mother, didn’t hear the gospel of Jesus Christ until he was a freshman in college.

He chose to believe the Bible not because he was raised to (to the contrary — his mother was Buddhist).

Even though, I would like to think that—on the positive level—people have been caused to think about modalism a bit. (Baucham laughs) Who really knows anymore—but, you know, here’s the very picture of success and prominence and all the rest of this stuff, and yet here you’re talking about a “poisonous influence.” Why would that be? He’s smart enough to not build his empire on that issue. But [the issue’s] his absolute perversion of the Gospel. It breaks my heart that this is being allowed, and that he is basically given entre into whole nuther layer of evangelicalism. Baucham: Besides that, my wife is from Dallas—I made this point in—in my blog piece. I have friends in Dallas; I preach in Dallas a lot.

And I don’t mean by that, that he’s influencing people because he’s out there teaching publicly on the Trinity. Baucham: There are clips of him, you know, teaching on the Trinity—but those things are few and far between. You gotta go and search for those things that he’s taught on the Trinity. Jakes is the godfather as it relates to, you know, Word faith teachers, and so on and so forth. He has See also: VODDIE BAUCHAM ACCUSES ER2 DEFENDERS OF CULT-LIKE ‘ETHNIC GNOSTICISM’ T. JAKES IN THE ELEPHANT ROOM II, SESSION 4 TRANSCRIPT T.

(pause) to sit behind young black pastors in order to justify what happened [at ER2]. And I watched the second part of the video today— White: Mm-hmm. And this is just the latest expression; and it’s grieveous.

Baucham: And one of the things that just made me almost want to weep, is that one of the brothers in the video—today was the part of the video where James [Mac Donald] was asking them, you know, “How do you think he [Jakes] did on the Trinity? Baucham: And irony of ironies, these guys thought he did well on the Trinity; they thought he was orthodox on the Trinity—and something that should have made brothers sit in that room and go, “Wow, I never thought about that.” It should ahve been something that make brothers sitting in that room go, “Whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, he the, you know, as advanced as he’s been able to become in all of these areas of his life. This is another thing that’s ironic, is that—one of the most racist things that you can do—is actually say that black people get a pass (pause) on theology, and they get a pass on, you know, things like—I don’t know—Titus 1:9 and the duties and responsibilities of a pastor, as it relates to his doctrine and theology, simply because they’re black. What’s ironic is—that in the midst of all of this—the guy who comes out smelling like a rose (pause White: laughs)—is T. And those—the loudest voices—in other words the biggest platforms, did not show themselves to be overly insightful as to—not only what modalism is—and how modalists speak, but making direct application to the Christian life, the Gospel—the reasons—the importance of why modalism totally undercuts the sacrificial work of Christ, and the worship of the Church, and all the rest of these things. What I am here to address—what I do think is absolutely crucial—is that the Body [of Christ] is being divided over this [race] issue. White: Now, you’ve been speaking about this for a long time. Again, you know, there’s been a sort of meteoric rise of, you know, smilin’ Joel here in Houston. It is discouraging (clears throat) to recognize that those who actually know modalism best have the quietest voices in this situation. Jakes] who is one of most poisonous influences in the [visible] church today. White: Why would you say something like that; because many people look at him and they see success, they see—he’s been on the cover of Time magazine, for crying out loud. The Word of Faith movement, the prosperity gospel, is a the godfather. For every person who believes the Bible because he or she was raised to believe it, there is another person who was raised to believe something else. And for the person who believes the Bible solely because of personal experience — that is, because it “works for” him or her — there are others who have tried other religions or belief systems (Malcolm X, for example, who embraced the Nation of Islam before renouncing it) and found that it “worked” for them.“According to your own logic, their holy books have as much authority as your Bible,” Baucham says.His numerous books include Family Driven Faith and What He Must Be.

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