Question

What or who is the "gift of God"?

John 4:10 - Jesus answered and said unto her, If thou knewest the gift of God, and who it is that saith to thee, Give me to drink; thou wouldest have asked of him, and he would have given thee living water.

Answers

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What or who is the "gift of God"?

John 4:10 - Jesus answered and said unto her, If thou knewest the gift of God, and who it is that saith to thee, Give me to drink; thou wouldest have asked of him, and he would have given thee living water.

The Gift was full in Jesus as one who had the gift to live in the Lord. For it was Jesus in his name the very teaching the women did not k-ave to engage. The gift you ask is the fullness which is needed to inter in to living waters the one and only way the a father and the a Son, a each the essence which can Light in all matters.

For this gift is not another religion its enter is in to the very stuff the makes a good world for all.

And the Love of a man and women to be thus true to the core by this gift when both are true.

Carey part of Book 2 each

#1

Salvation & The Holy Spirit

#2

Even assuming a god, there is no "gift".

There isn't even a "cut price offer".

You must pay the full price, and strip your mind of all reason and logic, and embrace blind acceptance.

#3

Thats a reference to when Santa comes every Christmas to give presents . A small miracle happens at our house at Christmas when Santa visits our house even though we don't have a chimney

#4

The greatest gift of God is the son of God, Jesus Christ. God sent HIM into this world to die as a remission to our sins and thus we received salvation through him.

#5

The gift of God is the mercy of God; however in the verse that you cite, Jesus is the gift of God.

It was because of the grace and mercy of God that He sent His only begotten Son into the world that we may receive the grace and mercy of God.

grace2u

#6

Realizing what

Love is

And knowing how it feels

Love is the spirit of God and Jesus

#7

Salvation is a gift of God....

The word gift is an important one in the Bible, and it is good that we understand its definition and implications.

In the New Testament, there are several Greek words translated "gift." Some of these words are used in contexts other than God's gift of salvation, such as the reciprocal gift-giving of celebrants (Revelation 11:10), the things received from fathers (Matthew 7:11), offerings to a ministry (Philippians 4:17), and the gifts of the magi (Matthew 2:11).

However, when it comes to the matter of our salvation, the New Testament writers use different Greek words—words that emphasize the gracious and absolutely free quality of the gift. Here are the two words most commonly used for the gift of salvation:

1) Dorea, meaning "a free gift." This word lays particular stress on the gratuitous nature of the gift—it is something given above and beyond what is expected or deserved. Every New Testament occurrence of this word is related to a spiritual gift from God. It is what Jesus offers to the Samaritan woman at the well (John 4:10). It is called the "free gift" in Romans 5:15. It is the "unspeakable [or indescribable] gift" in 2 Corinthians 9:15. This gracious gift is identified as the Holy Spirit in Acts 2:38; 8:30; and 11:17.

The adverb form of this word is dorean, translated "freely" in Matthew 10:8; 2 Corinthians 11:7; Revelation 21:6; 22:17. In Romans 3:24, immediately following God's pronouncement of our guilt, we have this use of dorean: "Being justified FREELY by His grace, through the redemption that is in Christ Jesus." The gift of salvation is free, and the motive for the gift is nothing more than the grace of the Giver.

2) Charisma, meaning "a gift of grace." This word is used to define salvation in Romans 5:15-16. Also, in Romans 6:23: "For the wages of sin is death, but the GIFT [charisma] of God is eternal life through Jesus Christ our Lord." This same word is used in conjunction with the gifts of the Spirit received after salvation (Romans 12:6; 1 Timothy 4:14; 2 Timothy 1:6; 1 Peter 4:10).

Obviously, if something is a "gift of grace," it cannot be earned. To work for something is to deserve it, and that would produce an obligation—a gift of debt, as it were. That is why works destroy grace (Romans 4:1-5; 11:5-6).

When presenting salvation, the New Testament writers carefully chose words that emphasize grace and freedom. As a result, the Bible could not be more clear—salvation is absolutely free, the true gift of God in Christ, and our only responsibility is to receive the gift by faith (John 1:12; 3:16; Ephesians 2:8-9).

#8