Practical Holiness

Therefore if any man be in Christ, he is a new creature: old things are passed away; behold, all things are become new.

This is our positional holiness. Paul goes on to say to the Ephesians, 4:21-24:

If so be that ye have heard him, and have been taught by him, as the truth is in Jesus: That ye put off concerning the former conversation the old man, which is corrupt according to the deceitful lusts; And be renewed in the spirit of your mind; And that ye put on the new man, which after God is created in righteousness and true holiness.

Putting on the new man requires some effort on our part. Jesus did the most that anyone could do when He died for us. Father God has used this ultimate sacrifice of His son to redeem us from death. Paul tells us that it is now our responsibility to put away our lusts and put on the new man. Being renewed in our mind is a result of our repentance.

Holiness is not a completed work until we are glorified. We have so far identifed four parts to holiness, positional holiness, practical holiness, holiness in power and glorification holiness. Practical holiness is being sanctified in holiness, this is what we do as our spiritual sacrifice, we are to continue in our positional holiness. We praise God, we obey Him and we keep ourselves pure. This is not always easy but remember, as I must especially remember, love will cover a mulititude of sins. We may fall but we must not fail to love those around us. Love is much more important than fleshly purity, love cleanses us like no other activity.

The presence of love is not an occassion to sin however. Many think that because of our positional holiness that we can get away with anything. Paul also writes:

I speak after the manner of men because of the infirmity of your flesh: for as ye have yielded your members servants to uncleanness and to iniquity unto iniquity; even so now yield your members servants to righteousness unto holiness... But now being made free from sin, and become servants to God, ye have your fruit unto holiness, and the end everlasting life.... Having therefore these promises, dearly beloved, let us cleanse ourselves from all filthiness of the flesh and spirit, perfecting holiness in the fear of God." Romans 6:19 & 22, II Corinthians 7:1.

Isaiah 35:8-10 tells of a highway to Zion and it is holiness. Because God is holy, we can rightly say that holiness is the only way that we can be clothed with His righteousness. We need to make sure that we are on the right highway.

And an highway shall be there, and a way, and it shall be called The way of holiness; the unclean shall not pass over it; but it shall be for those: the wayfaring men, though fools, shall not err therein. No lion shall be there, nor any ravenous beast shall go up thereon, it shall not be found there; but the redeemed shall walk there: And the ransomed of the LORD shall return, and come to Zion with songs and everlasting joy upon their heads: they shall obtain joy and gladness, and sorrow and sighing shall flee away.

I am finding out that holiness is not a subject that people care to comment much about. Much is said about faith and grace in the church but precious little about holiness, in fact it has mostly been ignored and by some, profaned.

The people of thy holiness have possessed it but a little while: our adversaries have trodden down thy sanctuary. Isaiah 63:18.
It is said that without faith it is impossible to please God but I say it again, without holiness, you will never see Him. We have discussed positional holiness as our position in Christ, practical holiness is in living out that position to stay holy or holiness put in practice. 

It is not enough to believe in the way, truth and life, it must be lived and it must be fleshed out in love and righteousness. We are to put on our wedding clothes. The priestly garments that God had the Israelites make in the wilderness were holy garments, given by the wise to Aaron, the high priest, to consecrate him, so that he may minister unto God. A plate of gold was to be made with the engraving "Holiness Unto The Lord."

Where was that plate placed? Upon Aaron's forehead. The forehead is significant, it is at the place that the seal of God is given as well as the mark of the beast. The forehead was Goliath's weak point, a leper is especially unclean if it is the forehead. Jeremiah 3:3, "Therefore the showers have been withholden, and there hath been no latter rain; and thou hadst a whore's forehead, thou refusedst to be ashamed." That delusional shamelessness is part of the judgment even now coming upon an unholy harlot church.

Once the construction of the ark of the covenant was finished and the priestly garments were completed and all the consecration and sacrifices were made, the finished work according to the commandments to Moses were to take that golden plate, have holiness unto the Lord engraved upon it and placed in position. The work was done, then the candlesticks could be placed in order along with the vessels, the oil for light, altar and incense. Can you see the picture here. Holiness is our finished work. We have no high priest but Jesus and we are now consecrated to Him. The churches are the candlesticks, we are the vessels, the Holy Spirit is the oil, our worship is the altar and our prayers are the incense. Jesus is coming for a holy church, one that worships the Lord in the beauty of holiness.

"Follow peace with all men, and holiness, without which no man shall see the Lord." Hebrews 12:14.

The next step of holiness is to be able to use it to the glory of God in POWER. Holiness is the key to that same power that we have been waiting to see outpoured without measure. So get back to me on what it means to you concerning holiness power. As to our glorification holiness, unless there is more we can add to eternal life, it is not a discussion. Once we identify and regards God's way of holiness, our glorification is a done deal. Everything here, though, is subject to discussion and scrutiny. So, holiness in power. Timothy gets us started in the next discussion, look for it way down at the bottom in that we are not to wait for Jesus to be fully like Him, we are being changed into his likeness now.


[Eph. 5:27] ' hat he might present it to himself a glorious church, not having spot, or wrinkle, or any such thing ; but that it should be holy and without blemish.'

That was St. Paul's ideal. Was it realized in his own day? We catch a glimpse of the Church on the road to Jerusalem, in the personality of the disciple band, and it is easy to note that she is spotted and defiled by selfish and quarrelsome ambitions, wrinkled by most unholy anger, narrow-minded, somewhat intolerant. We catch sight of her again in Corinth, and here again the spots and wrinkles are obtrusve, and she is neither fair nor very clean. 'There is contentions among you!' 'There is among you envying, and strife, and divisions!' Rather a fearsome bride! We glimpse her again in the region of Galatia, and her demeanour is somewhat startling. ' I marvel that ye are so quickly removing from Him that called you in the grace of Christ unto a different gospel. ' ' Who did bewitch you? ' Then she is not only spotted and wrinkled, but also fickle in her affections. Thus the bride is not superlatively attractive, and we may well wonder what the Lord saw in her that He desired her ; and yet this is the bride He loved, and this is the bride He will continue to love, and with such holy and fruitful purpose, that, next to the Godhead, she herself shall be the supreme wonder of the world.

A glorious Church, not having spot! That is the love-purpose o the Lover of His bride. 'Not having spot,' no stain on her purity ; no mire of the world hidden within the folds and creases of her attire ; nothing dirty or compromising in her habits ; no permanent filth upon the hem of her garments; a perfectly clean Church, separate from all the defilements of the world. 'Without spot, or wrinkle!' Not only are the spots to be wiped out, but the wrinkles are to be smoothed out too. The Bridegroom wants no mark of deflement about His bride, and he wants no sign of weariness or advancing age. He would have His church unwrinkled, with ever youthful movements of time. He would have her the contemporary of every generation, abreast of all glorious advances, and with a countenance as new and as bright as the sun.

How does the Church we see and know compare with that gleaming and beautiful ideal? Suppose we look at ourselves, as Christians and churchmen, to the painful but healthy exercise of self-examination. Perhaps the best service we can render in the present distress is to set our own house in order, and make the Church what Christ meant it to be.

The Church then, in Christ's ideal of it, is to be a glorious Church. But is the ideal realized? Has the Church no smudge upon her face, no stain upon her garments? Even those who love the Church best cannot deny the existence of smudges and stains which mar and deface her beauty. Take for example the worldliness of her people. What a 'spot' upon the Church's glory this is! The fact is, few of us live for the great Christian motives. In fact, that is the charge so often brought up against us---that there is no practical difference between us and the worldly people.

There was something wonderfully subduing and attractive about the Church when it really did practise its faith, when it really was an unworldly Church. That is what we read about the primitive Church : ' Neither was there among them any that lacked : for as many as were possessors of lands or houses sold them, and brought the prices of the things that were sold, and laid them down at the Apostles' feet : and distribution was made unto every man according as he had need.' There is no need to discuss the question whether this was communism or whether it was not ; whether the action was wise or whether it was not. The point to notice is the unselfishness, the unworldliness, the cheerful carelessness of these people, their refusal to be anxious about food and rainment, their happy assurance that having Christ they had all things. That Church could not be disregarded or ignored. This is what we read about the effect produced by this unworldly Church : ' Great grace was upon them all.' They had 'favor with all the people.' ' And the Lord added to them day by day those that were being saved.' That Church, 'unspotted' by worldliness, was a mighty and victorious Church.

But no one can look at the Church to-day and say she has no wrinkle. Her face is seamed with lines of care. Something has furrowed deep her cheek and brow. She is not a confident and lghthearted Church. She is an anxious and harassed Church. She confronts the heathenism of foreign lands and she is worried. She goes on with the work, but their is no dash or abandon about it. Every missionary society's report reveals wrinkles on the Church's brow. She is worried in face of the indifference at home. There is a note of despondency and complaining in her speech. Anyone who reads the unending discussions on "How to win the masses," "How to keep the children," ect., can see a poor, troubled, distressed, strained and wrinkled Church. She does not show the world a young and smiling face.

Jesus Christ is more than a historical figure. He is Yesterday, and To-day and Forever. If we accept the eternal youth of Christ and live our lives in Him, then plainly our possibilities of service and our vision become something very different from a traditional habit of good works.

Let us turn for a moment to the Moravians, ...The Moravian work was all done with a joyous song which is itself the language of youth ; they actually called themselves the babes of Christ, the Lamb of God.

Moreover, these people very nearly became the pioneers of the social movement which is giving color to the thought and motion to the life of our own time. They had a liturgy which is as full of force and fire as the conventional liturgies are destitute of such qualities. If I quote you some sentences from that liturgy, you will justify what otherwise may seem too sweeping a judgment. What do you think of this?

Oh that we might never see a necessitious person go unrelieved!

Oh that none of us might eat his morsel alone!

Oh that we might see none suffer for want of clothing!

Oh that we might be eyes to the blind and feet to the lame!

Oh that we could refresh the heart of the fatherless!

Oh that we could mitigate the burden of the laboring man, and be ourselves not ministered unto but minister!

Feed us with that princely repast of solacing others!

Oh that the blessing of him that was ready to perish may come upon us!

Yes, may our heart rejoice to see it go well with our enemies; Thou knowest, Lord, what spirit we are of.

Everyone must feel that this is a different kind of liturgy from ' Lord have mercy upon us, miserable sinners.' It has the air of youth about it, and the seeds of reform in it.

In Christ,


Brother Jay,Tim and Nash,

After reading your letter, i think i'm a johnny come lately. I basically agree with the things you and the others wrote about holiness. My only point of addition is that our heart is cleansed from sin and empowered by the Holy Spirit in this life not in the life herafter. Glorification is the final stage in the Highway of holiness for man and it deals with the final redemption of our body and the correction of any infirmities we have with our mind and spirit that are not intrinsically, in the biblical sense, sinful. Maybe you can make the final consensus and move us to another wonderful and God-glorifying topic.


Practical holiness. I really like this direction. How to apply the truth - to live the life that is outlined in the Word. The question that I have been praying that God would answer. How to get victory over that sly serpent that seems to slip into my life so easily so that every day I seem to look down and there he is. To become "Holy as He is Holy" as I go throughout my day.

Since I met Jesus 9 1/2 years ago I am not the same person. I don't talk, act, react or seek the things from my former life. Yet, I still have not achieved the victory over my mind - the Holiness that He has whispered into my ear to pursue and obtain. I read my Bible, pray continuously, cry out for mercy for those who do not know Him, share the good news, visit widows, don't seek anything for myself, have no use for anything in this world. Yet it is really difficult to become all that I know He would want me to be. If I dwell on my sins, that only seems to multiply my thoughts of grieving Him, so I don't really like to go in that direction for to long a period of time. So.... I was thinking that perhaps a way (hopefully, I am not off the topic Jay) to arrive in this area of practical holiness is to have others in the body of Christ help each other out. One way that I really like, but don't see or hear very often, is when someone who has the gift of encouragement - consolation - like Barnabus (Acts) - share their gift. In obtaining holiness it is truly God doing the work of renewing our minds and spirit. But when someone comes along who has that gift from God of encouragement - who uses this gift wisely - instead of feeling condemned you feel strength to pick up your cross and continue fighting the good fight - and one important fight to be fought is in pursuing holiness. I don't know Jay, perhaps this is off the topic. But I would like more insight now that I have come this far with the Lord, on how to finish well in this area of holiness without feeling condemned (from myself or from others) for my shortcomings.


Committed sins and the acquired bent to sinning that develops from that sin is forgiven and washed in justification and regeneration: when in faith we sincerely repent and God comes to do the work. Arlette is right to say that she is not victoriuous in christian living. This is because, after conversion there still remains what we call in theological terms-original sin which is the inherited bent to sinning we got from Adam. The solution to this kind of sin problem is consecration where the person is to give his all and all to the Lord. Then when this condition is met, the Lord baptizes the person with the Holy Spirit thereby cleansing the heart from the original sin nature and then at the same time empowering the person to live a life of love. I know of this experience myself and someothers who did experience this heart cleansing. Please feel free to write for more clarification.

The Highway of Holiness

The Christian is on this road on his way to the final destination of glorification. What is going on with the Christian as travels this road? There are mainly 2 things, if I may simplify, that goes on in the Christian. First is the cleansing and second is the empowering: two sides of the same coin. Cleansing relates to sin; Empowering relates to the Christian living. These 2 points have to be clearly understood to make meaningful reading and application of scriptures.

Is cleansing understood to be progressive and the final delivery from sin occurring at the end of the road or at the time of death? Are we allowed to sin and considered to be Christian? Is a little bit of sinning allowed? "Go and sin no more" was what Christ told the sinner. It is my contention that living above what is properly called sin is the divine injunction. Does this mean that I cannot sin? Sure I can; but I am enabled not to and if I do sin, I have to confess or ask forgiveness for that sin. King David was in the state of penitence when convicted of his sin with Bathsheba. Not confessed-of and not-repented-of-sin always separates from God and will derail the traveler from the highway. A flat tire when not fixed will cause more harm to the car and will not let you reach the final destination. As long as we are in the state of probation, sin is a reality. The Christian is expected to live above it.

The empowering is the living in Christ and the maturing of the Christian graces. It is a process. It is the Christian walk in the highway of holiness. We have infirmities and weaknesses that we are not cleansed from but the Holy Spirit helps us from. We have our body that is not in itself sinful but can be an occasion for sin. And as you know, resurrection awaits the 2nd coming. Mistakes in judgments, forgetfulness and the likes happen to the best of Christians. We have the fruits of the Spirit to manifest in our Christian walk At the final destination, we will be glorified but not deified; to be like Christ but not gods.

. There is one more point I want to make about Positional holiness: There is a sense in which all believers are holy in Christ, and maybe called such. The repentant sinner who gives himself to Christ enters into a holy relationship, and the believer takes on a holiness or sanctity that derives from this relationship. This will explains the customary designation of believers as "holy ones or saints" in the early church. It relates to the Old Testament "separation" where times and things are holy by virtue of their relationship to God.

The New Testament does not allow a sanctity that remains positional only. Believers are not saints by appellation only but by vocation. "Become as you are " is the demand; and the whole Corinthian correspondence is an explication of the ethical practicalities of the Christian vocation a "saint". Through the cross, we become the recipients of the holiness, the love, the power of God. It is plain that Christ is the source of holiness, not our substitute for holiness.

Some of the misunderstandings we encounter in our discussion are about striving with words. We have the same understanding about what constitutes holiness but we use same terms but different meaning. My objection of the term positional holiness is because the Calvinists understand if differently from the Armenians. I guess I spent much time defining this term in my previous notes.


Mike Shuler wrote:

"Shame on them"????? Why malign those who the Lord has annointed? Where does the priesthood of the believer fit in your picture?


Hi Mike,

The priesthood of all believers are taught elsewhere in the Bible. Nothing can be taken way from that. The entire priesthood is still based upon the same foundation that has already been laid down for us, it would only be shameful for those that try to build upon another foundation.



Mike Shuler wrote:

"The 4th chapter of Ephesians lays out the Lord's foundation principles of church structure. In that others are not into that divine structure is to their shame..."

Are you referring to non-believers, or believers that don't follow the apostles/prophets scheme?


I don't know what you mean by "scheme." The scriptures say that the church is upon the foundation of apostles and prophets with Jesus as the chief cornerstone. There is no scheming there except by those who actively oppose it. Anyone, believer or non-believer alike that is not upon the proper foundation can be brought to a knowledge of the truth. It would be shameful to teach other than the proper foundation once that truth has been exposed either by the reading of the scriptures or the propagation of it. You make a valid point of discussion however, I think, in bringing up those that have not been taught the proper foundation. The shame really lies in those teachers of the gospel that have fostered ignorance of those truths or have deliberately with-held the proper foundation to the flock after being exposed to the truth. There, it is a matter of pride and any anointing that they have will be taken from them if they do not put away what has been exposed. That is part of the judgment. That should not condemn the ones that have been deceived for all these years but anyone who hears God's voice is able to understand. That sounds like a separate discussion. sounds like a good one though.



Mike Shuler wrote:

Structure/scheme. I don't need to use the word "scheme". My use of it does not have a negative implication. My question again regarding your statement: "The 4th chapter of Ephesians lays out the Lord's foundation principles of church structure. In that others are not into that divine structure is to their shame..."

Are you referring to non-believers, or believers, that don't agree with the apostle/prophet structure you describe?


Hi Mike,

I would have to say that what I meant at the least was that it refers to believers, not unbelievers. The unbelievers are in darkness already. Unbelievers are judged because they have not accepted the truth of the Lord Jesus so that they may be saved. Believers who have tasted the heavenly gift bring themselves to shame once they hear and accept the gospel and then do not obey it.

Of course, nothing I say is written upon stone, everything on my site is open to discussion. I have been and will continue to make and correct mistakes. Although the Ephesian structure of church government is plain, it is not so obvious to those that have been misled for so long. Babylon is a spiritual captivity made up of the delusion, confusion and idolotrous worship of God's people in a strange land. They must make the decision to come out of her but they also need to be told the truth in order to understand exactly where they are so they can come home.




Since our discusson is about the Eph.4:11 structure, I must ask if you are including that as part of the Gospel. I must ask because of your sentence:

"Believers who have tasted the heavenly gift bring themselves to shame once they hear and accept the gospel and then do not obey it."

Clarification? Are these believers disobedient to the Gospel or to the structure?



Sure Mike,

Jesus came preaching the gospel of the kingdom. That kingdom is not only to come, it is now - we enter into it now. Although it is a spiritual kingdom, the scriptures given in the New Testament has always been referred to as the gospel, it means good news and the whole Bible is about that good news. The teaching of Jesus is the gospel that came with Holy Ghost power and He is still teaching us, to testify of grace is the gospel. Paul called it his gospel so what he taught is considered gospel teaching, he even mentioned that God had given Abraham the gospel. It is the gospel of peace, good tidings, our report is considered gospel, so is our salvation and the gospel is considered a promise and we are told to have faith in it. We are told not only to believe it but to live it, preach it, stand on it, trust in it, fellowship in it, let it shine, praise it, confirm it, labor in it, further it, defend it. The primary admonition that should give us pause is that we are to be subject to it. Paul wrote "In flaming fire taking vengeance on them that know not God, and that obey not the gospel of our Lord Jesus Christ:" Peter wrote "For the time is come that judgment must begin at the house of God: and if it first begin at us, what shall the end be of them that obey not the gospel of God?"

To preach another gospel is to be under a curse as well as shame. This gospel of the kingdom is to be preached to the whole world until the end. We are nearing that end and since the time of Christ, that gospel has lost something in the propagation of it and the blame rests squarely upon those that have breached the apostolic mandates of church structure. This is time that we restore it to the fullness that it had from the beginning. For the gospel to be preached effectively, it must be taught in the same proper structure that we are discussing here. The restoration of the apostolic and prophetic ministries is foundational, without the foundation, the structure will crumble, that is why we have so many competing voices in the church. The church is in a mess and God has given us the proper foundation to build upon and it is found in the gospel, which I use interchangeably for the Bible. The five-fold structure is part of the gospel of Jesus Christ because it is how He has given it to us through His spirit.

Yes, church structure as outlined in the book of Ephesians is part of the gospel because it is God's way that He has given us to preach the gospel of the kingdom and to minister to those who have entered in.


[1 Jn. 3;2] 'Beloved, now are we the children of God, and it doth not yet appear what we shall be, but we know that, when he shall appear, we shall be like him; for we shall see him as he is.

In consumation, believers' complete sanctification awaits the appearing of the Lord. What Christians are now is a reality; what they shall be has not yet been revealed. In being children of God, it is a present affair, but sonship finds its fulfillment in the future. It is an eschatological event that the Apostle John has in mind.

The promised likeness with Christ will therefore be effected by the community of believers seeing him, and seeing him as he is. The likeness of those beholding with the one beheld consists in the former participating in his glorification, or in their being glorified themselves. It is to be assumed that the idea is the same as that expressed in Rom. 8:17-19; Phil. 3:21; Col. 3:4 also 1 Cor. 15:43. In 2 Cor. 3:18 it is said that the vision of the glorified one transfigures those beholding into the glorified ones. In 2 Corinthians, to be sure, the vision and transfiguration are thought of as already commecing [as in Rom. 12:2], but as being consumated in the future : ['We are being changed from glory to glory,' i.e., from one degree of glory into another].

The privilege and position, to which John draws attention is this : Christians are those who share God's very nature. It proclaims that those who know the Father through the Son can enter into, and appropriate, the actual life of God [2:25; 5:11-12; Jn. 17:3], and become transformed into his likeness [2 Cor. 3:18].

1 Jn. 3:2 concerns the character of the Christian. As children of a heavenly Father the disposition of believers both derives from, and may be identified with, the nature of God : "like Father, like son." At the moment of Christs final 'appearing,' John assures his readers, all genuine believers will be revealed as being 'like him [Jesus].' The phrase 'like him' implies spiritual unity. The expression grazes deification, but stops short of it.

Paul sees the process of becoming increasingly Christlike as an activity which is divine, as well as human [2 Cor. 3:18; Phi. 3:21; 2 Pet. 1:3-4]. The complete transformation of the Christian into the likeness of Jesus awaits the moment of seeing him 'as he really is' [1 Cor. 3:12]; it is the result of the vision, not its prerequisite.

The body is only the shell of the inner life. We do not suddenly change our total character and personality when we see Jesus Christ, and their is no Scripture that says so. Rather, as John is saying here, what we have been becoming through the years of our life will suddely be revealed when he appears [Rom. 8]. And what we have been becoming is, little by little, stage by stage, like him. The full extent to which we have become like him will be revealed when we see him, and not before.

Believers can never be equal to Christ, since He is infinite and they are finite, but they can and will be similar to Him in holiness and in resurrection bodies. Only those who are like Christ will see Him just as he really is.

The question, of course, that comes shouting out at us from all this is, How much of my life is becoming like him right now? What percent of the time am I, as a Christian, like Jesus Christ? How much of my time, now, am I projecting the image of his life in me, rather than the image of the flesh in me? That is a crucial question, because that is what will be revealed when we see him. Everything else will be burned, as Paul says in 1 Cor. 3, since it but wood, hay, and stubble. The gold, the silver, and the precious stones are the aspects and parts of our lives in which we have consented to be like him. But those times when we resist him, those areas in which we shut him out and assume that we have what it takes to live as God wants us to live in our own strength and energy, are all wood, hay, and stubble and will be burned, and we will suffer loss.

The point is that the change into his likeness must hppen now. We are becoming like him right now. Look at 2 Cor. 3:18 again. Thus in the day when we see him, when he appears, then we will be like him to the extent that we have learned to be like him now. That is what makes this 'light affliction' Paul speakes of so tremendously important, because it is working for us, producing a likeness to him. As we see him in our circumstances, and we learn to accept them, prickly and thorny as they may be, as coming from him, sent by him to work in us that which he desires; as we learn to do this without grumbling, without complaint or rejection, we discover that we are becoming like him. All these things are God's instruments to shape us and mold us into his likeness. When we grumble and gripe, or complain and try to run away, we are rejecting the instruments God has sent to make us into his likeness. So we face the posibility of becoming much less like him than we could be.

Let me reinterate, on the misconception, this idea that everyone is suddenly to become fully like Jesus when we see him. We are already becoming like him even when we see him as in a mirror, faintly---darkly, as Paul puts it. We shall be like him because we shall see him as he is. That is why we are being changed into his likeness now, in order that when he appears we shall see him as he is. We shall be able to understand him, to enter into communion with him, to fellowship with him.

In Christ, Timothy.

The Lord has given us the grace to reconcile the children to their Fathers

As One Body

  • We prepare for the Marriage Supper of the Lamb
  • Harvest the Fruit of the Latter Rain
  • Follow Him as the Army of the Lord into His Glory

Help To Prepare A Holy Bride!

Issue Oriented Discussion Newsletter

Index | Search This Site | Aristide.Org | The Latter Rain | Babylon the Great | The Kingdom | The Nicolaitans | Jezebel
The Baptism With the Holy Ghost | The Grand Delusion | World Trade Org | Liberation Theology | Jay Atkinson | Alphabetical Index