The love of God for the following is explicitly declared in Scripture.

God loved the patriarchs Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.
God loved Israel as a nation.
God loved Solomon.
God loved the Messiah.
God the Son loved the Rich Young Ruler.
God loved the world of the lost.
God loved Martha and her sister and their brother Lazarus.
God the Son loved the disciples.
God the Son loved John.
God the Son loved the church.
God the Son loves each and every believer personally.

When addressing the Exodus generation Moses mentions the love of God, having in mind Abraham, Isaac and Jacob. “And because he loved thy fathers, therefore he chose their seed after them, and brought thee out in his sight with his mighty power out of Egypt” (Deut. 4:37).

“The love of God is greater far
Than tongue or pen can ever tell;
It goes beyond the highest star,
And reaches to the lowest hell;

The guilty pair, bowed down with care,
God gave His Son to win;
His erring child He reconciled,
And pardoned from his sin.”

The love of God for the Exodus generation, moved Him to deliver the Hebrews from the land of bondage in Egypt. “But because the LORD loved you, and because he would keep the oath which he had sworn unto your fathers, hath the LORD brought you out with a mighty hand, and redeemed you out of the house of bondmen, from the hand of Pharaoh king of Egypt” (Deut. 7:8).

“O love of God, how rich and pure!
How measureless and strong!
It shall forevermore endure
The saints’ and angels’ song.”

Because God loved Israel, He would not allow Balaam to curse them. When the greedy prophet opened His mouth to curse the nation, the Lord caused his tongue to speak words of blessing. “Nevertheless, the LORD thy God would not hearken unto Balaam; but the LORD thy God turned the curse into a blessing unto thee, because the LORD thy God loved thee” (Deut. 23:5).

“When years of time shall pass away,
And earthly thrones and kingdoms fall,
When men, who here refuse to pray,
On rocks and hills and mountains call,
God’s love so sure, shall still endure,
All measureless and strong;
Redeeming grace to Adam ’s race—
The saints’ and angels’ song.”

The love of God was recognized by the nation, and compelled them to sit at His feet in reverence and respect. The people of God are kept upon His heart and in His hands. “Yea, he loved the people; all his saints are in thy hand: and they sat down at thy feet; everyone shall receive of thy words” (Deut. 33:3).

Could we with ink the ocean fill,
And were the skies of parchment made,
Were every stalk on earth a quill,
And every man a scribe by trade,
To write the love of God above,
Would drain the ocean dry.
Nor could the scroll contain the whole,
Though stretched from sky to sky.”

Others recognized the love of God for Solomon, and for the people of Israel.

“Blessed be the LORD thy God, which delighted in thee, to set thee on the throne of Israel: because the LORD loved Israel for ever, therefore made he thee king, to do judgment and justice” (1 Kings 10:9).

“Then Huram the king of Tyre answered in writing, which he sent to Solomon, Because the LORD hath loved his people, he hath made thee king over them” (2 Chron. 2:11).

“Blessed be the LORD thy God, which delighted in thee to set thee his throne, to be king for the LORD thy God: because thy God loved Israel, to establish them forever, therefore made he thee king over them, to do judgment and justice” (2 Chron. 9:8).

The special love of God for Jacob was recognized and recorded. When God first came to Jacob he had just stolen the blessing from his brother Esau by deceiving their father. Such is the nature of grace. Jacob was running away to Haran when he met the Lord. “He shall choose our inheritance for us, the excellency of Jacob whom he loved. Selah” (Psalm 47:4).

“Lovingly the Shepherd,
Seeking the lost sheep,
Found it tired and hungry
On the mountain steep.

Jesus paid the price,
great the pain and loss;
To redeem the world,
at great pain and loss.

To redeem the world,
to redeem the world,
Jesus Christ laid down His life
upon the cross.

Precious is the lost coin,
Sought with love and care,
And with joy the owner
Found her treasure rare.

Tenderly the Father
Welcomes home His son;
Though once dead he liveth,
Love at last has won.”

The love of God for a geographical location is also recognized.  “But chose the tribe of Judah, the mount Zion which he loved” (Psalm 78:68).

Because God loved His people, and found them precious in His sight, He moved to deliver them from their captors.

“Since thou wast precious in my sight, thou hast been honorable, and I have loved thee: therefore will I give men for thee, and people for thy life” (Isaiah 43:4).

“All ye, assemble yourselves, and hear; which among them hath declared these things? The LORD hath loved him: he will do his pleasure on Babylon, and his arm shall be on the Chaldeans” (Isaiah 48:14).

“Loving Savior, hear my cry,
Hear my cry, hear my cry;
Trembling to Thy arms I fly,
Oh, save me at the cross.

I have sinned, but Thou hast died,
Thou hast died, Thou hast died;
In Thy mercy let me hide,
Oh, save me at the cross.

Lord Jesus, receive me,
No more would I grieve Thee;
Now, blessèd Redeemer,
Oh, save me at the cross.

Though I perish I will pray,
I will pray, I will pray;
Thou of life the Living Way,
Oh, save me at the cross.

Thou hast said Thy grace is free,
Grace is free, grace is free;
Have compassion, Lord, on me,
Oh, save me at the cross.

Wash me in Thy cleansing blood,
Cleansing blood, cleansing blood;
Plunge me now beneath the flood,
Oh, save me at the cross.

Only faith will pardon bring,
Pardon bring, pardon bring,
In that faith to Thee I cling,
Oh, save me at the cross.”

Fanny Crosby

The love of God is not based on time, or human merit, but on the eternal decree of God. “The LORD hath appeared of old unto me, saying, Yea, I have loved thee with an everlasting love: therefore, with loving kindness have I drawn thee. Loved with everlasting love, led by grace that love to know; Gracious Spirit from above, Thou hast taught me it is so! O this full and perfect peace! O this transport all divine! In a love which cannot cease, I am His, and He is mine. In a love which cannot cease, I am His, and He is mine” (Jer. 31:3).

“Heav ’n above is softer blue, Earth around is sweeter green!
Something lives in every hue Christless eyes have never seen;
Birds with gladder songs o ’erflow, flowers with deeper beauties shine,
Since I know, as I now know, I am His, and He is mine.

Since I know, as I now know, I am His, and He is mine.
Things that once were wild alarms cannot now disturb my rest;
Closed in everlasting arms, pillowed on the loving breast.

O to lie forever here, doubt and care and self-resign,
While He whispers in my ear, I am His, and He is mine.
While He whispers in my ear, I am His, and He is mine.
His forever, only His; Who the Lord and me shall part?

Ah, with what a rest of bliss Christ can fill the loving heart!
Heav’n and earth may fade and flee, firstborn light in gloom decline;
But while God and I shall be, I am His, and He is mine.
But while God and I shall be, I am His, and He is mine.”

The OT prophets anticipated the love of God for the Messiah. “When Israel was a child, then I loved him, and called my son out of Egypt” (Hosea 11:1).

Though the love of God can be doubted, and questioned, it cannot be denied. “I have loved you, saith the LORD. Yet ye say, wherein hast thou loved us? Was not Esau Jacob ‘s brother? Saith the LORD: yet I loved Jacob” (Mal. 1:2).

“I was sinking deep in sin, far from the peaceful shore,
Very deeply stained within, sinking to rise no more,
But the Master of the sea, heard my despairing cry,
From the waters lifted me, now safe am I.

Love lifted me! Love lifted me!
When nothing else could help
Love lifted me!

All my heart to Him I give, ever to Him I’ll cling
In His blessèd presence live, ever His praises sing,
Love so mighty and so true, merits my soul’s best songs,
Faithful, loving service too, to Him belongs.

Souls in danger look above, Jesus completely saves,
He will lift you by His love, out of the angry waves.
He’s the Master of the sea, billows His will obey,
He your Savior wants to be, be saved today.”

James Rowe

As the love of God can be doubted, it can also be rejected. Though Jesus loved the Rich Young Ruler the Lord let him walk away after calling him to service, and thus salvation. “Then Jesus beholding him loved him, and said unto him, One thing thou lackest: go thy way, sell whatsoever thou hast, and give to the poor, and thou shalt have treasure in heaven: and come, take up the cross, and follow me” (Mark 10:21).

The love of God is the great and the grandest theme of the Bible. All of the theology of the Scripture is summarized in the single verse of John 3:16. “For God so loved the world, that he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life.”

“Of the themes that men have known,
One supremely stands alone;
Through the ages it has shown,
’Tis His wonderful, wonderful love.

Love is the theme, love is supreme;
Sweeter it grows, glory bestows;
Bright as the sun ever it glows!
Love is the theme, eternal theme!

Let the bells of heaven ring,
Let the saints their tribute bring,
Let the world true praises sing
For His wonderful, wonderful love.

Since the Lord my soul unbound,
I am telling all around
Pardon, peace and joy are found
In His wonderful, wonderful love.

As of old when blind and lame
To the blessèd Master came,
Sinners, call upon His Name,
Trust His wonderful, wonderful love.”

Albert C. Fisher

Love found a way to help the family of Mary and Martha and Lazarus in the hour of their greatest need. “Now Jesus loved Martha, and her sister, and Lazarus. John 11: the Jews, Behold how he loved him!” (John 11:5).

“Wonderful love that rescued me, sunk deep in sin,
Guilty and vile as I could be—no hope within;
When every ray of light had fled, O glorious day!
Raising my soul from out the dead, love found a way.

Love found a way, to redeem my soul,
Love found a way, that could make me whole.
Love sent my Lord to the cross of shame,
Love found a way, O praise His holy Name!

Love brought my Savior here to die on Calvary,
For such a sinful wretch as I, how can it be?
Love bridged the gulf ’twixt me and Heav’n, taught me to pray,
I am redeemed, set free, forgiv’n, love found a way.

Love opened wide the gates of light to Heav’n’s domain,
Where in eternal power and might Jesus shall reign.
Love lifted me from depths of woe to endless day,
There was no help in earth below; love found a way.”

Avis M. Christiansen

There was a unique love relationship Christ had with the disciples in general, and John in particular.

Now before the feast of the Passover, when Jesus knew that his hour was come that he should depart out of this world unto the Father, having loved his own which were in the world, he loved them unto the end” (John 13:1).

“Now there was leaning on Jesus’ bosom one of his disciples, whom Jesus loved” (John 13:23).

The love of Christ was displayed as an example of how Christians are to love one another.

“A new commandment I give unto you, That ye love one another; as I have loved you, that ye also love one another” (John 13:34).

“There is one body, and one Spirit, even as ye are called in one hope of your calling” (Eph. 4:4).

“We are one in the Spirit, we are one in the Lord:
We are one in the Spirit, we are one in the Lord.
And we pray that all unity may one day be restored.
And they’ll know we are Christians
By our love, by our love,
Yes they’ll know we are Christians by our love.

We will walk with each other,
we will walk hand in hand.
We will walk with each other,
we will walk hand in hand.
And together we’ll spread the news that God is in our land.
And they’ll know we are Christians
By our love, by our love,
Yes they’ll know we are Christians by our love.

We will work with each other; we will work side by side.
We will work with each other; we will work side by side.
And we’ll guard each man’s dignity and save each man’s pride.
And they’ll know we are Christians
By our love, by our love,
Yes, they’ll know we are Christians by our love.”

One way a person can know if God the Father and God the Son is loved, is through gospel obedience. God will test the heart in this matter. Temptation is a test to see if the heart loves God. If the times of testing are understood in this manner it can help the heart resist evil.

“If there arise among you a prophet, or a dreamer of dreams, and giveth thee a sign or a wonder, 2 And the sign or the wonder come to pass, whereof he spake unto thee, saying, Let us go after other gods, which thou hast not known, and let us serve them; 3 Thou shalt not hearken unto the words of that prophet, or that dreamer of dreams: for the LORD your God proveth you, to know whether ye love the LORD your God with all your heart and with all your soul. 4 Ye shall walk after the LORD your God, and fear him, and keep his commandments, and obey his voice, and ye shall serve him, and cleave unto him” (Deut. 13:1-4).

“He that hath my commandments, and keepeth them, he it is that loveth me: and he that loveth me shall be loved of my Father, and I will love him, and will manifest myself to him” (John 14:21).

“When we walk with the Lord in the light of His Word,
What a glory He sheds on our way!
While we do His good will, He abides with us still,
And with all who will trust and obey.
Trust and obey, for there’s no other way
To be happy in Jesus, but to trust and obey.

Not a shadow can rise, not a cloud in the skies,
But His smile quickly drives it away;
Not a doubt or a fear, not a sigh or a tear,
Can abide while we trust and obey.

Not a burden we bear, not a sorrow we share,
But our toil He doth richly repay;
Not a grief or a loss, not a frown or a cross,
But is blessed if we trust and obey.

But we never can prove the delights of His love
Until all on the altar we lay;
For the favor He shows, for the joy He bestows,
Are for them who will trust and obey.

Then in fellowship sweet we will sit at His feet.
Or we’ll walk by His side in the way.
What He says we will do, where He sends we will go;
Never fear, only trust and obey.”

John H. Sammis, 1887

A second way to demonstrate love for God the Father and God the Son is by rejoicing in the will of the Lord. “Ye have heard how I said unto you, I go away, and come again unto you. If ye loved me, ye would rejoice, because I said, I go unto the Father: for my Father is greater than I” (John 14:28).

Adelaide Pollard believed the Lord wanted her in Africa as a missionary, but she was un­able to raise funds to go. In an uncertain state of mind, she attended a prayer meeting, where she heard an elderly woman pray, “It’s all right, Lord. It doesn’t matter what You bring into our lives, just have Your own way with us.” At home that night, much encouraged, she wrote this hymn.

“Have Thine own way, Lord!
Have Thine own way!
Thou art the Potter, I am the clay.
Mold me and make me after Thy will,
While I am waiting, yielded and still.

Have Thine own way, Lord!
Have Thine own way!
Search me and try me, Master, today!
Whiter than snow, Lord, wash me just now,
As in Thy presence humbly I bow.

Have Thine own way, Lord!
Have Thine own way!
Wounded and weary, help me, I pray!
Power, all power, surely is Thine!

Have Thine own way, Lord!
Have Thine own way!
Hold o’er my being absolute sway!
Fill with Thy Spirit ’till all shall see
Christ only, always, living in me.”

Adelaide A. Pollard

1907

The love of Christ is designed to sustain the believer during the great trials of life, including temptation. The believer in turn must continue in the love of Christ by extending it to others. “As the Father hath loved me, so have I loved you: continue ye in my love” (John 15:9).

It is not just a nice idea, or an arbitrary decision for believers to love one another, it is a royal command. “This is my commandment, That ye love one another, as I have loved you” (John 15:12). “Beloved, if God so loved us, we ought also to love one another” (1 John 4:11).

The love of God for individuals is enhanced when Jesus is loved and believed in. “For the Father himself loveth you, because ye have loved me, and have believed that I came out from God” (John 16:27).

“There is a Name I love to hear,
I love to sing its worth;
It sounds like music in my ear,
The sweetest Name on earth.

O how I love Jesus,
O how I love Jesus,
O how I love Jesus,
Because He first loved me!

It tells me of a Savior’s love,
Who died to set me free;
It tells me of His precious blood,
The sinner’s perfect plea.

It tells me of a Father’s smile
Beaming upon His child;
It cheers me through this little while,
Through desert, waste, and wild.

It tells me what my Father hath
In store for every day,
And though I tread a darksome path,
Yields sunshine all the way.

It tells of One whose loving heart
Can feel my deepest woe;
Who in each sorrow bears
A part that none can bear below.

It bids my trembling heart rejoice.
It dries each rising tear.
It tells me, in a “still small voice,
To trust and never fear.

Jesus, the Name I love so well,
The Name I love to hear:
No saint on earth its worth can tell,
No heart conceive how dear.

This Name shall shed its fragrance still
Along this thorny road,
Shall sweetly smooth the rugged hill
That leads me up to God.

And there with all the blood-bought throng,
From sin and sorrow free,
I’ll sing the new eternal song
Of Jesus’ love for me.”

Frederick Whitfield, 1855

The love of God is designed to be known by the world, and to bring the heart of the believer to perfection, or spiritual maturity. “I in them, and thou in me, that they may be made perfect in one; and that the world may know that thou hast sent me, and hast loved them, as thou hast loved me” (John 17:23).

Christ taught the love of God to the disciples. “And I have declared unto them thy name, and will declare it: that the love wherewith thou hast loved me may be in them, and I in them” (John 17:26).

The lessons of love were learned, for the disciples knew Jesus loved them. “When Jesus therefore saw his mother, and the disciple standing by, whom he loved, he saith unto his mother, Woman, behold thy son!” (John 19:26).

“Jesus loves me! This I know,
For the Bible tells me so.
Little ones to Him belong;
They are weak, but He is strong.

Yes, Jesus loves me! Yes, Jesus loves me!
Yes, Jesus loves me! The Bible tells me so.

Jesus loves me! This I know,
As He loved so long ago,
Taking children on His knee,
Saying, “Let them come to Me.”

Jesus loves me still today,
Walking with me on my way,
Wanting as a friend to give Light
and love to all who live.

Jesus loves me!
He who died Heaven’s gate to open wide;
He will wash away my sin,
Let His little child come in.

Jesus loves me!
He will stay Close beside me all the way;
Thou hast bled and died for me,
I will henceforth live for Thee.”

Anna Warner

Stanzas 2-3, David Rutherford McGuire.

The words to this song originally appeared as a poem inside a novel, Say and Seal, which Anna Warner co-authored with her sister Susan. In the book, the words are spoken to a dying child, and in that context, there is another stanza not commonly found in hymnals:

“Jesus loves me! Loves me still, Though I’m very weak and ill,

That I might from sin be free Bled and died upon the tree.”

The Christian conquers sin and death through Christ who loved us. “Nay, in all these things we are more than conquerors through him that loved us” (Rom. 8:37).

The love of God is not only general, it is specific.

“As it is written, Jacob have I loved, but Esau have I hated” (Rom. 9:13).

“Then she runneth, and cometh to Simon Peter, and to the other disciple, whom Jesus loved, and saith unto them, They have taken away the Lord out of the sepulchre, and we know not where they have laid him” (John 20:2).

“Therefore that disciple whom Jesus loved saith unto Peter, It is the Lord. Now when Simon Peter heard that it was the Lord, he girt his fisher’s coat unto him, (for he was naked,) and did cast himself into the sea” (John 21:7).

“Then Peter, turning about, seeth the disciple whom Jesus loved following; which also leaned on his breast at supper, and said, Lord, which is he that betrayeth thee?” (John 21:20).

“Jesus, lover of my soul, let me to Thy bosom fly,
While the nearer waters roll, while the tempest still is high.
Hide me, O my Savior, hide, till the storm of life is past;
Safe into the haven guide; O receive my soul at last.

Other refuge have I none, hangs my helpless soul on Thee;
Leave, ah! Leave me not alone, still support and comfort me.
All my trust on Thee is stayed, all my help from Thee I bring;
Cover my defenseless head with the shadow of Thy wing.

Wilt Thou not regard my call? Wilt Thou not accept my prayer?
Lo! I sink, I faint, I fall—Lo! on Thee I cast my care;
Reach me out Thy gracious hand! While I of Thy strength receive,
Hoping against hope I stand, dying, and behold, I live.

Thou, O Christ, art all I want, more than all in Thee I find;
Raise the fallen, cheer the faint, heal the sick, and lead the blind.
Just and holy is Thy Name, I am all unrighteousness;
False and full of sin I am; Thou art full of truth and grace.

Plenteous grace with Thee is found, grace to cover all my sin;
Let the healing streams abound; make and keep me pure within.
Thou of life the fountain art, freely let me take of Thee;
Spring Thou up within my heart; rise to all eternity.”

Charles Wesley

As the death of Christ demonstrates His love for individuals, so the professing dies to self in order to live for Christ. What Jesus did on behalf of His own must be constantly upon the heart. “I am crucified with Christ: nevertheless, I live; yet not I, but Christ liveth in me: and the life which I now live in the flesh I live by the faith of the Son of God, who loved me, and gave himself for me” (Gal. 2:20).

“Up Calvary’s Mountain, One dreadful day,
Walked Christ my Savior, weary and worn;
Facing for sinners, death on the cross,
That He might save them from endless loss.
Blessèd Redeemer! Precious Redeemer!

Seems now I see Him on Calvary ’s tree;
Wounded and bleeding, for sinners pleading,
Blind and unheeding—dying for me!

“Father forgive them!” thus did He pray,
E’en while His lifeblood flowed fast away;
Praying for sinners while in such woe
No one but Jesus ever loved so.

O how I love Him, Savior and Friend,
How can my praises ever find end!
Through years unnumbered on Heaven’s shore,
My tongue shall praise Him forevermore.”

Avis M. Christiansen, 1920

The mercy of God is rich, for His love is great, greater than all our sins. “But God, who is rich in mercy, for his great love wherewith he loved us” (Eph. 2:4).

“Glory be to Jesus,
Who, in bitter pains,
Poured for me the lifeblood
From His sacred veins!

Grace and life eternal
In that blood I find;
Blest be His compassion,
Infinitely kind.

Blest through endless ages
Be the precious stream
Which from endless torments
Doth the world redeem.

Abel’s blood for vengeance
Pleaded to the skies;
But the blood of Jesus
For our pardon cries.

Oft as it is sprinkled
On our guilty hearts,
Satan in confusion
Terror struck departs.

Oft as earth exulting Wafts its praise on high,
Angel hosts, rejoicing, Make their glad reply.
Lift we then our voices, Swell the mighty flood;
Louder still and louder Praise the precious blood!”

S. Alfonso, 18th Century

The life of the believer is to be characterized by consistency in love. The believer must do the most loving act in every situation. “And walk in love, as Christ also hath loved us, and hath given himself for us an offering and a sacrifice to God for a sweet smelling savour” (Eph. 5:2).

“We are traveling on with our staff in hand,
Walking in the good old way;
We are pilgrims bound for the heavenly land,
Walking in the good old way.

Walking in the blessedness of love untold,
Traveling to a country that will ne ’er grow old,
Jesus our Redeemer we shall there behold,
Home in the realms of day.

We are traveling on through a world of sin,
Walking in the good old way;
Though our foes are strong we have peace within,
Walking in the good old way.

We are traveling on in the Master’s Name,
Walking in the good old way;
And we sing His praise with a loud acclaim,
Walking in the good old way.

We are traveling on to the rolling tide,
Walking in the good old way;
But we trust in Him who is still our Guide,
Walking in the good old way.”

Fanny J. Crosby

When Christian husbands love their wives as Christ loved the church they display for the world a word of testimony. “Husbands, love your wives, even as Christ also loved the church, and gave himself for it; 26 That he might sanctify and cleanse it with the washing of water by the word, 27 That 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” (Eph. 5:25-27).

From the love of God the Father comes everlasting consolation, and good hope through grace of life without end, and home in heaven. “Now our Lord Jesus Christ himself, and God, even our Father, which hath loved us, and hath given us everlasting consolation and good hope through grace” (2 Thess. 2:16).

The loved of God is specifically demonstrated by the death of Christ to be a propitiation for a satisfaction for our sins. “Herein is love, not that we loved God, but that he loved us, and sent his Son to be the propitiation for our sins” (1 John 4:10).

Had God not first loved there could be no redemption, and no hope of restoration to fellowship and service. There could have been no response to love. Now there is. “We love him, because he first loved us” (1 John 4:19).

Because Nazareth means “lily,” the new Church of the Annunciation in Nazareth has a steeple that resembles a lily. But it is an upside-down lily; its open mouth is pointing downward to suggest God’s pouring out of himself to man. That is exactly what happened when Christ came.

“My Jesus, I love Thee, I know Thou art mine;
For Thee all the follies of sin I resign.
My gracious Redeemer, my Savior art Thou;
If ever I loved Thee, my Jesus, ’tis now.

I love Thee because Thou has first loved me,
And purchased my pardon on Calvary’s tree.
I love Thee for wearing the thorns on Thy brow;
If ever I loved Thee, my Jesus, ’tis now.

I’ll love Thee in life, I will love Thee in death,
And praise Thee as long as Thou lendest me breath;
And say when the death dew lies cold on my brow,
If ever I loved Thee, my Jesus, ’tis now.

In mansions of glory and endless delight,
I’ll ever adore Thee in heaven so bright;
I’ll sing with the glittering crown on my brow;
If ever I loved Thee, my Jesus, ’tis now.”

William Featherston, 1864

Mr. Featherston was only 16 years old at the time he wrote the song.

Not only is the love of God historic, and eternal, it is a present reality. “And from Jesus Christ, who is the faithful witness, and the first begotten of the dead, and the prince of the kings of the earth. Unto him that loved [loves] us, and washed us from our sins in his own blood” (Rev. 1:5).

“I heard an old, old story,
How a Saviour came from glory,
How He gave His life on Calvary
to save a wretch like me;
I heard about His groaning,
of His precious blood’s atoning,
Then I repented of my sins
and won the victory.”

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