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Miracle Healing in Christianity


Miracle Healing in Christianity

Christianity, the Abrahamic monotheistic religion, is the world’s largest religion with 2.38 billion followers. It is based on the life of Jesus of Nazareth.

Christian faith is an active commitment to God. The Bible describes how Jesus dealt with evil in the heart of men. However, it is also clear that his ministry included miraculous healings.

Healings were common in the day of Jesus. After Constantine converted to Christianity in 312, healing drifted to the margins. Church leaders restricted prayer for the sick. Some Christians believed that sickness was a demonic possession.

But many saints had exceptional faith and would often pray for healing. Jesus was able to perform miracles and exorcisms. These healings took place in private homes.

In the twentieth century, a group of evangelicals developed a new approach to missions. Their idea was to focus on reaching unreached peoples groups. This involved deep cultural knowledge of these groups. They would then be able to “sow the Word” in a way that would yield a harvest.

This approach led to the development of what is now known as charismatic Christianity. A core group of evangelicals, including Ted Haggard, Charles Kraft, and George Otis, established a charismatic movement.

These charismatic leaders developed a third wave of Christianity, which spanned denominational boundaries. They aimed to cross the divisions between mainstream evangelicalism and Pentecostalism.

This new wave of Christianity became globalized. As a result, it has reinvigorated a militant Christian subjectivity.

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