Orthodox Witness How To Guide

How to witness Orthodox Christianity to non-believers, and ex-believers.

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"Each one of us is responsible for the salvation of his neighbor"

St. John Chrysostom

See our homepage at http://groups.yahoo.com/group/orthodoxwitness , also see and contribute to this OrthodoxWiki article http://www.orthodoxwiki.org/Witness and the OrthodoxWiki Twitter account: http://www.twitter.com/owiki

Introduction


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Scripture relevant to witnessing

Psalm 14 points to the foolishness of the non-believer:

"The fool hath said in his heart, There is no God. They are corrupt, they have done abominable works, there is none that doeth good.

The LORD looked down from heaven upon the children of men, to see if there were any that did understand, and seek God.

They are all gone aside, they are all together become filthy: there is none that doeth good, no, not one.

Have all the workers of iniquity no knowledge? who eat up my people as they eat bread, and call not upon the LORD.

There were they in great fear: for God is in the generation of the righteous.

Ye have shamed the counsel of the poor, because the LORD is his refuge.

Oh that the salvation of Israel were come out of Zion! when the LORD bringeth back the captivity of his people, Jacob shall rejoice, and Israel shall be glad."

The Holy Gospel speaks of witnessing Christianity at the end of the Gospel of Matthew:

"Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost:

Teaching them to observe all things whatsoever I have commanded you: and, lo, I am with you always, even unto the end of the world. Amen."

Matthew 28:19-20

Witnessing to those who have gone astray from the Church is best described in this passage of Matthew (which Luke's Gospel also mentions):

"How think ye? if a man have an hundred sheep, and one of them be gone astray, doth he not leave the ninety and nine, and goeth into the mountains, and seeketh that which is gone astray?

And if so be that he find it, verily I say unto you, he rejoiceth more of that sheep, than of the ninety and nine which went not astray.

Even so it is not the will of your Father which is in heaven, that one of these little ones should perish."

Matthew 18:12-14

Understanding the Non-Believers







Categories of Non-Believers

"One must be sane to think clearly, but one can think deeply and be quite insane." Nikola Tesla

Resources: Unless the Father Draw Him , Resisting Christ Part 1, Part II, Two Types of Faithlessness

Positivist Atheist. The positivist is one who completely disbelieves in God or any divine force. This was the basis of Soviet materialism, a militant and dogmatic denial of God’s existence, complete with “logical proofs” to support this position. Positivists are frequently the most hostile to “organized religion”, indescriminantly lumping all confessions into one category, labelling them as supersticious cults and accusing them of being invented for the purposes of collective “mind control”. Only internally “weak” people who need “comfort in an imaginary God and heaven”, they argue, can be believers. As a replacement ideology, positivists gravitate towards secular humanism, nihilism, and existentialism. They can also call themselves "skeptics", "objectivists", and "free thinkers".

Quotes consonant with positivism:

  • "If God really existed, it would be necessary to abolish him." Mikhail Bakunin
  • "The first requisite for the happiness of the people is the abolition of religion." Karl Marx
  • "Religion is comparable to a childhood neurosis." Sigmund Freud
  • "Organized religion is a sham and a crutch for weak-minded people who need strength in numbers. It tells people to go out and stick their noses in other people's business." Jesse Ventura
  • "The Christian faith from the beginning, is sacrifice: the sacrifice of all freedom, all pride, all self-confidence of spirit; it is at the same time subjection, a self-derision, and self-mutilation." Freidrich Neitzsche
  • "The idea of God is the sole wrong for which I cannot forgive mankind." Marquis De Sade
  • "By the year 2000, we will, I hope, raise our children to believe in human potential, not God." Gloria Steinam
  • "I think that, because of my struggle for acceptance by mainstream society, I have been forced to take a direct look at religion, especially Christianity, which I was raised in. I was told that 'God' would reject me, and torment me for ever. I didn't want to be tormented, so I did what many gays do, I denied my own sexuality, kept closeted, hated myself, became even more neurotic, and decided I was really 'str8'. Then I reached a point when I said "okay, God - if you wanna play that way, (deleted) YOU GOD" and I rejected "Him" and all the (deleted) dogma that packages Christianity. I think it was a "blEsSiNg" that I was born (genetically) gay. It has made my life easier. I love being gay. I wouldn't become a nasty breeder for anything in the world." Post from a homosexual atheist on an atheist forum.
  • "I picked and chose and made an atheist out of myself. Now I understand that it was the easiest choice: just throw out all doubts, and call faith a mystification, “a beautiful dream”. It felt nice to be emancipated from the nation for which this “opium” was created. I convinced myself that Christianity was for the weak and that it stagnated free thought, fettered the individual with dogmas and prohibitions." Letter from a woman who re-converted to Orthodoxy (from the Foma Journal)

Negativist (weak) Atheist/Agnostic. The negativist (or weak) atheist is one who does not believe in God or divinity, but without the firmness of the positivist. They are not so much miliantly against the idea of the divine but ambivalent, seeing “no reason to believe”. The agnostic is one who is open to the idea that there might be a God, or some divine force that they cannot define. Their basic motto can be summed up as “There could be a God, there could be nothing, I have no way to know for sure.” Some of them label themselves as “free thinkers”, those who believe that all beliefs must be exhaustively questioned and never taken at face value. They often deny the existence of a personal God, feeling that if there is a divine force, it is removed from daily involvement in people’s lives. Weak atheists and agnostics may be secular humanists, nihilists, existentialists, skeptics/free thinkers/objectivists, buddhists, moral relativists.

Quotes consonant with negativist atheism and agnosticism:

  • "My view is that if there is no evidence for it, then forget about it," Carl Sagan
  • "I don't have the evidence to prove that God doesn't exist, but I so strongly suspect that he doesn't that I don't want to waste my time." Isaac Asimov
  • "one should not have the arrogance to declare that God does not exist." Umberto Eco

Believer in God, but not Christian doctrine. These people, who can in most cases be considered borderline agnostics, believe that there is a God or some divine force (i.e. the patheistic idea of “mother nature”), but they do not believe in the Christian idea of Trinity. They may or may not believe in a personal God, a God who is involved in the lives of people. As moral relativists, they reject the idea of dogmatism and a monistic system of views, believing no religion can claim to have “a monopoly on the truth”, that all religions of the world “hold some degree of validity” or are “branches of the same tree”, that people “must find the truth by themselves”. Consequently, they generally do not believe that Jesus Christ was the Son of God, often preferring to believe that Jesus was merely a “philosopher” who had his divine qualities attibuted to him by his followers who wrote the Gospels. They dislike the concepts of “sin” and “repentance”, viewing these as man instituted ideas. They may believe it is possible to become God-like through meditation and sometimes other mystical, paranormal experiences. Their motto can be best summed up as “There’s something out there, and it is whatever you want it to be.” People in this category tend to gravitate towards eastern religions, i.e, buddhism, as well as other belief systems compatible with the “New Age”, including neo-paganism.

Quotes consonant with non-Christian theism:

  • "At present there is not a single credible established religion in the world." George Bernard Shaw
  • "To regard Christ as God, and to pray to him, are to my mind the greatest possible sacrilege." Leo Tolstoy
  • "Believe nothing, no matter where you read it, or who said it, no matter if I have said it, unless it agrees with your own reason and your own common sense." Prince Buddha
  • "We are what we think. All that we are arises with our thoughts." Prince Buddha

Believer in the Gospel, but not the Church and Holy Tradition. These people believe in the Gospel as a divinely inspired source, and in the divinity of Jesus Christ. However, they feel that the Church is a man created institution which is prone to being errant in its dogmas and canons. They mistrust clergy, considering them to be frequently hypocritical and prone to corruption. They do not feel that it is necessary for a Christian to go to Church and parttake in the sacraments, i.e. confession and communion. They believe exclusively in personal prayer, personal repentance before God (they are against a priest “hearing” confessions), and apply a broad interpretation to scripture. Although some of them may consider themselves “Orthodox”, for them it is often nothing more than a cultural tradition. Their beliefs tend to conform to liberal protestantism, and often lean towards moral relativism.



Possible reasons for non-belief or ex-belief


"Faithless is he that says farewell when the road darkens." J. R. R. Tolkien



  1. Negative experience with faithful and clergy. A person (or a close friend or family member) may have had a series of unpleasant incidents, even traumatic events, tied to people of faith and clergy.
  2. No exposure to faith. A person may have grown up in a household where faith played no role at all.
  3. Lack of a proper religious upbringing. A person may have been raised in the Orthodox tradition but the parents (or parent) rarely attend services, view church primarily in a social/cultural context, not discuss the faith in the home, not encourage and guide prayer.
  4. Overzealous religious upbringing. A person may have been pushed away from faith by parents who are overly zealous in their practice of the faith and excessively forceful towards their children.
  5. Influence by non-religious or anti-religious friends. A person who met a friend or group of friends hostile to religion, and begins to change their beliefs for the sake of social acceptance and conformity. This is particularly pronounced in romantic relationships.
  6. Falling into a lifestyle which contradicts Orthodox teachings. People who become sexually promiscuous, are substance abusers, or work in a business that would be considered immoral according to Church teachings need to find ways of self justification.
  7. Fear of faith and religious lifestyle, negative stereotypes of Christians, esp. Western Christians (Catholics, protestants).
  8. Personal traumatic life experience, bitterness at God.
  9. Influence by psychotherapist.
  10. Common sense. Since there is no evidence for the existence of gods, it is a very common conclusion for people who think independently to come to the conclusion that it is far more reasonable not to believe in them.

Attitudes of non/ex-believers.

"Never discourage anyone...who continually makes progress, no matter how slow." Plato

These are the attitudes of non/ex-believers you may encounter:

The Aggressive – This is the most difficult person to have a discussion with, not because they have already researched church history and the Gospel, not because of their clever rhetorical skills, nor their ability to quote Nietzsche and other anti-Christian philosophers, but because they have a clear agenda: to disprove the validity of Orthodox (and usually all) Christianity. This person has already said in their heart “I do not want to believe in God or have a relationship with him”. Like a lawyer gathering evidence to support their case, they go on a research mission which includes pouring over the Holy Scripture with a cold, critical eye.

Often they argue that they are simply being "independent thinkers", and claim “Prove to me and I will believe!” In reality however, they usually debate Christians not for the sake of learning the truth, but for sport. It is their desire to see Christians “fold under questioning”, to stump them and make them doubt. Positivist atheists are most frequently found in this category, but others can be found here too.

Discussions with aggressives will usually lead a less experienced witness to frustration. It can often become an open invitation to temptation for both the aggressive and the witness.

Consequently, it is often best to avoid verbal confrontations with aggressives: "Give not that which is holy unto the dogs, neither cast ye your pearls before swine, lest they trample them under their feet, and turn again and rend you." Matthew 7:6.

If such a person can be reached, it is best to rely on example and prayer.

Some more thoughts:

"The holy scriptures tell us that we should refrain from arguments about God and Godlikeness, especially with non-believing people, because a person is incapable of understanding the sacredness of God on his own. One can only understand in as much as God opens Himself up to each and every one of us. Therefore, arguing with a faithless person about God, trying to defend the Lord is the same thing as having a discussion with a deaf person about music, for instance showing him musical notes - he's completely deaf, he can't hear - or discussing paintings with a blind person - a person can't see, how can he understand what the color red, yellow, or green is?

Therefore brothers and sisters, we have to understand that faith is God's gift. Just as a person can be born blind, or with very good vision and good hearing, so it is with faith, it's a gift of God. If this gift is given to you then value it, so you may not loose it. If a person doesn't have that gift, we are most likely left to pray for such people, so that the Lord may bestow upon them that gift. You cannot convince a person that God exists, it'sisters, we have to pray and God will open people's eyes and they will sees not some theorem that can logically be proven. And so, brothers and ."

Fr. Oleg Stenayev

Head of the A.V. Khomiakov Center for the Rehabilitation of Victims of Non-Traditional Religions and Help to Drug Abusers, Moscow. Radio Radonezh, "On God's Vision"

The Apathetic - The person who is not interested in the question of faith. They may engage in a brief debate, usually recycling arguments they have heard from other skeptics and agnostics, but usually they will run from the subject as quickly as possible. These people usually tend to be weak atheists and agnostics, people who continually postpone their spiritual search and hope that the question will go away.

The Moral Relativist – The person who apparently is “open to anything”, except that truth which says it is THE truth. To them it is hard to accept that there is such a thing as a RIGHT religion, and that the majority of the world’s population is not following this path. They believe that God would never have allowed for this to happen. They often argue (and believe) that if one religion proclaims itself as the source of the one truth, that others who do not share this view will be automatically excluded and treated as sub-humans, or even persecuted. As support for their argument, they cite the inquisition and other instances of religious persecution and religious wars.

This type of person is often found in today’s liberal cosmopolitan centers, where people of various religious and cultural backgrounds intermix. There, relativism is promoted as “open mindedness”, for the purpose of promoting socio-political “equality” and preventing any discrimination against people “who are different”. This includes people who’s ideas and lifestyles are hostile and antithetical to Christianity. As a result, this relativism often winds up taking on a veiled anti-Christian bias, serving as a protection for the spread of anti-Christian ideas and lifestyles while instituting a defacto censorship and forced compromise of the Christian message.

It is not possible for a moral relativist to be a true Christian unless they change their relativistic views. If they are as open minded as they claim they are, this change is possible, but if they are close minded towards the idea of an ultimate truth, it is very difficult. It is not unusual for moral relativists to satisfy their spiritual quest with eastern religious beliefs and the New Age.

Recommended reading: The Intolerance of Tolerance (non Orthodox, but Christian source)

The Seeker – A confused person who is “soul searching”, but often ends up falling for whatever is most intriguing at the moment, shopping for religion as if it were clothing. They may find it difficult to retain a monogamous relation with one religion, so they can switch from one to another, sometimes very quickly. The seeker often believes in exploring all religions before one can settle on anything. Often, they are more attracted to ritual and social circles than the principles of faith. For them this journey is more of an adventure, sometimes even the following of a “fad”, instead of a true spiritual search.

The Open Hearted – This person is the most pleasant and productive to talk to because they are in a true sense not just open minded, but open hearted. They ask questions with the sincere desire to find answers, not for the sport of argument. They are seeking the truth, and even if they doubt, they are trying to give faith a fair chance.


Witnessing Strategy







"Ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free." John 8:32

"People want to find God, but sometimes we push them away from the Holy Church with our false conservatism. When we say that 'Well if God wanted, these people would come to Church on their own' and try to relax ourselves with that, this is wrong. We need to go around the world and spread the good news.

The Church's sermon goes in two directions: to one group of people for salvation, to the others in witness. It goes for salvation to those who accept this and become good Christians. In witness it goes for those who do not accept it, so that during the last judgement they are told: you saw and heard, but did not accept. Therefore our sermon is never in vain. It's either for salvation or in witness."

Fr. Oleg Stenayev

Head of the A.V. Khomiakov Center for the Rehabilitation of Victims of Non-Traditional Religions and Help to Drug Abusers, Moscow. Radio Radonezh, "On God's Vision"

"If we labor for the salvation of the person whom we love in a manner that is not prideful, without loosing hope, with hope in God, such a labor shall not be without fruit from God. Concerning when, how long, and with what means.... allow God to act."

Fr. Maxim Kozlov, The Church of the Martyr Tatiana, Moscow State University (from Questions on Orthodoxy answered on the parish website)

Resources: Mission and Evangelism

Facts to know before witnessing:

1. The Divine Truth is always on the side of the witness, assuming the witness is adhering to it.

2. God desires the enlightenment and salvation of all people.

3. Witnessing is always going to be a challenge because the forces of darkness are offended by it. They tempt both the person being witnessed to, as well as the witness. For the witness, prayer and steadfast faith are the surest weapons of resistance to any temptation.

4. Witnessing the faith provides the witness not only a chance to help others come to faith, but can help the witness him/herself strengthen in their own faith through various means (i.e. contact with the scriptures, writings of the Holy Fathers). This should be a natural by-product of witnessing, and appreciated as a reward in and of itself.

5. Faith takes time to develop in a person, and will usually not appear right away. It may even be so that a person hardened against faith might connect with Christ at the very last moment of their life. It is always wrong to declare failure, we may never be able to see the impact of our witness while living in this life.

"If any have tarried even until the eleventh hour, let him also be not alarmed at his tardiness; for the Lord, who is jealous of his honor, will accept the last even as the first; he gives rest unto him who comes at the eleventh hour, even as unto him who has worked from the first hour.

And He shows mercy upon the last, and cares for the first; and to the one he gives, and upon the other he bestows gifts.
And he both accepts the deeds, andwelcomes the intention, and honors the acts and praises the offering."

St. John Chrysostom, Paschal Sermon

Method of witnessing: "H.E.L.P. M.E."

Holy Wisdom: Speaking to a person about God and the Orthodox way of life. This includes answering questions about the faith and the Church, some of which may be difficult for an inexperienced witness to answer.

Example: Showing what it means to live a life in Christ, "Practice what you preach."

Love: Being calm, non-aggressive, sensitive, considerate, empathetic, and patient towards the non/ex believer, regardless of his/her receptivity.

Prayer: Praying for people to come to Christ and His Orthodox Church, praying for success in one's witnessing by asking God to act through us.

Mandate: Witnessing with the confident knowledge that the Truth is on our side, that God desires us to witness His message to the world, and desires all people to come to faith and salvation.

Economy: Applying measure in witnessing, not overwhelming the non/ex believer with too much information or being too pushy, keeping the "audience in mind" and being selective about one's approach. Knowing when it is best to pull back and wait.

Prayers

"The water drop sharpens the rock"

Russian proverb

Prayers for witnesses:

O Lord, may you live in me, may you speak through me, may you act through me.

Slavonic prayer:

Молитва по исповедании веры

Утверди мя, Господи, во истенней вере, юже исповедах: и даждь ми вся дольняя возненовидивши, горе к Тебе имети сердце, и достойно хвалити Всесвятое имя Твое, Отца, и Святаго Духа, ныне и присно, и во веки веков. Аминь.

Prayers for ex-believers:

Remove from us all delusion and fill us with that faith, hope, and love which are in Thee.

O Master, Lord our God, call to Thy holy Illumination Thy children who see Thee not and who believe Thee not, and grant them great grace to be renewed unto life everlasting.

Slavonic prayer to the Theotokos (by St. Gabriel of Novgorod):

О, Всемилостивая Госпоже, Дево Владычице Богородице, Царица Небесная! Ты рождеством Своим спасла род человеческий от вечного мучительства дьявола: ибо от Тебя родился Христос, Спаситель наш. Призри Своим милосердием и на сего (имя), лишенного милости Божией и благодати, исходатайствуй Матерним Своим дерзновением и Твоими молитвами у Сына Твоего, Христа, Бога нашего, дабы ниспослал благодать Свою свыше на сего погибающего. О, Преблагословенная! Ты надежда нерадежных, Ты отчаянных спасение, да не порадуется враг о душе его.

Advice on praying for ex-believers:

"...If a person has left the faith and Church, then one can truly help them through prayer more than through anything else. Concerning the actual prayer itself, one can more accurately suggest: a heartful prayer, a prayer that doesn't weaken, which doesn't loose hope in a week, month, or years, when we are not leaving the person one on one with their inner weaknesses and problems. If we continue to stand for him in this way before God, then this will resonate in his soul sooner or later." Fr. Maxim Kozlov (The Church of the Martyr Tatiana, Moscow State University)

Prayers for non-believers:

O Master, Lord our God, call to Thy holy Illumination Thy children who see Thee not and who believe Thee not, and grant them great grace to be renewed unto life everlasting.

Points that can be raised during witnessing.

The problem of good and evil: how being good "for the sake of society" is unrealistic and unenforcable (the Dostoyevskian argument, "When there is no God, all is permitted"), how the human conscience is an irrational force unless it is based in the knowledge of a personal God (i.e. does it pay to sacrifice one's life for another person without God?)

The first cause: how matter and energy came into existence from nothing. How life evolved on earth without being destroyed, how there are too many "coincidences". The concept of eternity.

Miracles of Orthodoxy: The non-spoiling Holy Water. The communal chalice with the Holy Gifts from which hundreds may commune without catching a disease. The annual Holy Fire on Holy Saturday in the Church of the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem. The incorrupt relics of certain saints (i.e. St. John of Shanghai and San Francisco). Numerous weeping and myrh streaming icons. The miracle of the church's preservation under oppressive regimes (pagan Roman empire, Ottoman Turkish empire, Soviet and other communist empires).

StIoannRelics.jpg

The incorrupt relics of St. John

of Shanghai and San Francisco

It is important to point out that all of these questions can and likely will be greeted with various counterarguments. Some may be laughably ridiculous to a believer, others may be more difficult to answer. If you are stuck without an appropriate answer, do not worry. You can always find out the answer later, if it is important. Such conversations may be productive, or they may seem completely pointless to you. There may even be situations where you see progress, and then a momentary regress. This should not be taken as a sign of failure, for many people (even St. Augustine) had come to faith in stages.

Remember that faith is not built soley on logic and arguments. The person's attitude is the key decisive element. It is vitally important to retain a sense of calmness, patience, and respect in these conversations. It is equally important to know when to withdraw from them, particularly if the conversation is heading towards open hostility and insults.

Related quote:

"It is not miracles that dispose realists to belief. The genuine realist, if he is an unbeliever, will always find strength and ability to disbelieve in the miraculous, and if he is confronted with a miracle as an irrefutable fact he would rather disbelieve his own senses than admit the fact. Even if he admits it, he admits it as a fact of nature till then unrecognised by him. Faith does not, in the realist, spring from the miracle but the miracle from faith. If the realist once believes, then he is bound by his very realism to admit the miraculous also. The Apostle Thomas said that he would not believe till he saw, but when he did see he said, "My Lord and my God!" Was it the miracle forced him to believe? Most likely not, but he believed solely because he desired to believe and possibly he fully believed in his secret heart even when he said, "I do not believe till I see." Feodor Dostoyevsky, The Brothers Karamazov

"What can we say of God’s nature and His attributes? Our conversations about God should be elevated, extremely prudent, modest, plain, brief and without philosophising. Piety calls upon us to avoid the frequent use of God’s name in everyday conversations: "Thou shalt not take the Name of the Lord thy God in vain" (Exodus 20:7). In ancient times, the Jews avoided even writing God’s main name — Jehovah — instead, replacing it with symbols or referring to Him in a common term, Lord. " Fr. Michael Pomazanski, Apologetic Sketches Pt 1

Common challenges to witnessing.

Doubt in one's ability to effectively witness.

Not knowing when to witness to a specific person and what approach to take.

Being prepared enough to deal with difficult questions.

How to properly face unreceptive and irreverent attitudes.

Having the courage and stamina to stand up for one's faith, versus compromising it for the sake of a relationship (friendly, familial, romantic).

Dealing with failures, frustrations, and mistakes.

The don'ts of witnessing.

Being too aggressive and pushy.

Being insensitive.

Getting upset and becoming aggressive, offensive.

Being impatient and loosing hope too soon.

Not praying.

Being nervous.

Not being firm in one's own inner faith, being afraid of "difficult questions".

Not trying to learn more about the Orthodox faith in the process.

Excessively relying on direct quotes from scripture.

Using harsh language, i.e. "all sinners will perish in eternal flames" versus a more easy to accept and understand format of explanation, i.e."all those who choose to lead a life away from God will never ultimately find Him in the afterlife, which leads to the eternal suffering we know as hell".

Trying to scare someone into faith (i.e. threatening damnation).

Not focusing enough on the positivity of Christianity, i.e. focusing primarily on the devil and sin versus God and good deeds.

Trying to pressure and coerce someone into faith.

Distorting and falsifying doctrines of the faith on purpose in order to trick someone into accepting Orthodoxy, i.e. saying that Orthodoxy is just "one of the many paths" that equally leads to God and salvation, etc.

Desiring to convert someone for egotistical purposes, i.e. witnessing for sport, not salvation.

Pretending to be a charismatic, holy figure (i.e. a starets/geron).

Resources

See Orthodox Apologetics

**Bridal Photos**


A group devoted to Orthodox witnessing http://groups.yahoo.com/group/orthodoxwitness

A good FAQ on Orthodoxy that addresses non-believer issues: http://www.ehellenism.com/OrthodoxFAQ.html

The Orthodox Journal for Doubting Thomases (Eng. and Ru.) http://www.foma.ru/ (RU)
http://old.foma.ru/english/index.php (ENG)


Excerpts from "The Path to Salvation" by St. Theofan the Recluse. Discusses how people come to and leave faith, and how to return on the road to salvation.
http://www.holytrinitymission.org/books/english/salvation_theofan.htm

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