In a book called “God and My Father,” Clarence Day recalls his father’s attitude and approach to prayer. He says …
In moments of prayer, when he and God tried to commune with each other, it wasn’t his own shortcomings that were brought on the carpet, but God’s … He expected a great deal of God … It seemed that God spoiled his plans … This aroused his wrath. He would call God’s attention to such things … He didn’t actually accuse God of gross inefficiency, but when he prayed his tone was loud and angry, like that of a dissatisfied guest in a carelessly managed hotel.1
Many of us find it easy to identify with the disciple…
You are not logged in. To access the complete text of this resource, please log-in to your account or enter a subscription.
We are sorry that this resource was not useful for you!
Help us improve this resource!
Tell us how we can improve this content?