God has a name, and it is “Yahweh.” This one simple idea has the potential to radically alter how you relate to God, not as a doctrine, but as a relational being who responds to you in an elastic, back-and-forth way. This book is a simple, yet helpful guide to what God says about himself. John Mark Comer takes the reader line by line through Exodus 34:6-8 —Yahweh’s self-revelation on Mount Sinai—called by some the one most quoted verse in the Bible, by the Bible. In it, we see who God says he is, and helps us understand for ourselves who he really is.
Many of us ache for relationship with God, yet feel distant and disconnected from him. As if he’s more of an idea we believe in our head than a person we relate to. But God has a name: Yahweh. This one simple idea has the potential to radically alter how you relate to God, not as a doctrine, but as a relational being who responds to you in an elastic, back-and-forth way.
Why do we feel this gap between us and God? Could it be that a lot of what we think about God is wrong? Not all wrong, but wrong enough to mess up how we relate to him? What if our “God” is really a projection of our own identity, ideas, and desires? And what if the real God is different, but far better than we could ever imagine?
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