Spurgeon on God’s Providence

[ 1 minutes to read ]

I believe that every particle of dust that dances in the sunbeam does not move an atom more or less than God wishes. [T]hat every particle of spray that dashes against the steamboat has its orbit as well as the sun in the heavens. [T]hat the chaff from the hand of the winnower is steered as surely as the stars in their courses. [T]hat the chirping of an aphid over a rosebud is as much fixed as the march of the devastating pestilence, and the fall of sere leaves from the poplar is as fully ordained as the tumbling of an avalanche. He who believes in God must believe this truth. There is no standing point between this and atheism. There is no half way between an almighty God who worketh all things according to the good pleasure of his own will and no god at all. A god who cannot do as he pleases; a god whose will is frustrated; is not a God, and cannot be a God; I could not believe in such a god as that.

    From the sermon, God’s Providence, from Ezekiel 1:15-19
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