1 Corinthians 12
The Origin of Spiritual Gifts.
1. With regard to spiritual gifts, brothers and sisters, I do not want you to be uninformed.
Paul did not want his converts to be uninformed about spiritual matters and in particular about spiritual gifts. Paul considered this an important subject. It is because many Christians are ignorant of the origin and use of spiritual gifts today that they miss out on what could otherwise be theirs.
2. You know that when you were pagans you were often led astray by speechless idols, however you were led.
Before the Corinthians were converted, they did not know God or Christ. Instead, they worshipped idols. Very forcefully Paul pictures them as driven to idol worship by the unseen powers which bound them - demonic personalities who influence and seduce men to participate in idol worship (1 Cor. 10:20). Their purpose is to blind men to the truth of God (2 Cor. 4:4). In his letter to Ephesians Paul explains that we all once walked according to the dictates of the ruler of this world, which is Satan (Eph. 2:1-2). Further, he shows us that Christians are stillengaged in a struggle against the evil powers which are present in the world (Eph. 6:10-12). The heathen religions were accompanied by manifestations of a spiritual nature, including ecstatic or prophetic "messages" from the "gods" or "spirits". Such manifestations of supernatural power are still evidenced in many pagan religions today. What matters is the source of these manifestations. Some Corinthians had past experience of manifestations which were Satanic in origin. When they trusted Christ as Saviour they were set free from the power of Satan that they might experience the true and glorious power of the Holy Spirit. It is against this background that Paul tells the young converts how to discern between true and false manifestations of God's power. This instruction was especially meant to safeguard the church from false prophets.
3. So I want you to understand that no one speaking by the Spirit of God says, "Jesus is cursed," and no one can say, "Jesus is Lord," except by the Holy Spirit.
All prophetic utterances are to be tested by their faithfulness to Scripture and to Christ. Any spiritual utterance, no matter how ecstatic, that maligns or blasphemes the name of Christ cannot come from God. Any spirit which denies Christ's deity and thus robs him of His glory is the spirit of Antichrist (1 John 4:1-3). On the other hand, no man can truly acknowledge the Lordship of Christ and ascribe the corresponding glory to Him without having been enlightened by the Holy Spirit. It is not, of course, impossible for unbelievers to say the words "Jesus is the Lord". They may do so in ignorance or even in mockery. But to speak of this subject in all its truth and meaning indicates that the speaker has been enlightened by the Holy Spirit; as Morris says "this is a discovery that can be made only when the Spirit works in a man's heart."
The Diversity of Spiritual Gifts.
4. Now there are different gifts, but the same Spirit.
The Holy Spirit is the source of all true spiritual gifts. His power is manifested in our lives in many different ways, as He works in the lives of all believers so that we might share the likeness of Christ. Since we are living stones in this building of God, we have been called to share the work of building. For this reason the Holy Spirit has equipped us in different ways and allotted us different ministries so that by working together we may achieve our one ultimate aim (Eph. 4:12-13). It is not that the Holy Spirit has called us each to manifest a different aspect of Christ likeness. His aim is that we should all be like Jesus. Rather, the Holy Spirit gives different manifestations of His power - through the gifts of the Holy Spirit - that we may all have a part to play in the building up of the church. The gifts that the Holy Spirit gives differ from person to person, but there is only One Holy Spirit who gives them.
5. And there are different ministries, but the same Lord.
Though believers serve Christ in many different ways, they all serve the same Lord.
6. And there are different results, but the same God who produces all of them in everyone.
It is the same God who is at work in the lives of all his children to equip and inspire them for works of service. He allots to each his task, and although each has a different job to do, God who sees the overall picture is fulfilling his purposes through them all. The diversity of gifts is not a basis for division, though the Corinthains had made it so. Morris says "the Corinthians had regarded the possession of gifts as a basis for pride, and set up one against another according to what gifts they had. Paul insists that this is the wrong attitude." Through the diversity of His gifts and operations, the Holy Spirit is working in and with all believers with the same end in view - the building up of the church which is Christ's body.
7. To each person the manifestation of the Spirit is given for the benefit of all.
Paul underscores this by telling us that whilst the gifts of the Spirit are given to individuals, they are for the benefit to the whole body of Christ. If you have a spiritual gift, it is not for your benefit alone. We are not to use our gifts just to gratify ourselves. Instead, we should glorify God by using our gifts to build up the church. Every believer possess a gift from God and is to use it for the sake of Christ's body.
Nine Gifts or Manifestations of the Holy Spirit.
8,9,10. For one person is given through the Spirit the message of wisdom, and another the message of knowledge according to the same Spirit, to another faith by the same Spirit, and to another gifts of healing by the one Spirit, to another performance of miracles, to another prophecy, and to another discernment of spirits, to another different kinds of tongues, and to another the interpretation of tongues. Whether Paul intends here to set out a list of all the gifts of the spirit is unclear, for in verse 28 he refers to other ministries, none the less imparted by God. Whatever the case, all the manifestations listed here are intended by God to be evidenced among his people. We shall look at them briefly.
The Word of Wisdom.
This is a miraculous impartation of Divine Wisdom. The possessor of this gift is not wiser than others, nor will he or she necessarily have a greater understanding of God's will than anyone else. Such wisdom is to be gained in another way - by the fear of God and the study of the Word of God. It is not wisdom in general, but the word of wisdom that is referred to here. The possessor of this gift will at certain times receive a revelation of divine wisdom which is sufficient to guide them in a particular situation. It has been said that "wisdom is knowledge applied". Though it is through knowledge that a man may know what is going to happen it is through wisdom that he knows what to do about it. It is often through this gift of the Spirit that the counsel of the Lord is given to his Church about a particular situation.
The Word of Knowledge.
Similar to the above, the word of knowledge is an impartation of a fragment of divine knowledge. Only God knows all things. He alone knows the hearts of men. Yet God may reveal a part of that knowledge by his Spirit for a particular purpose. This gift does not increase the general, or even spiritual, knowledge of the receiver. It is not a keen knowledge of the Word of God. It is a revelation by the Spirit of a certain facts known by God. When such a revelation which is received, the recipient may or may not impart it to others verbally, depending on the circumstances.
Peter displayed this gift in his dealing with Ananias and Saphira (Acts 5:3). I have often witnessed evangelists using this gift. Harold Horton cites the example of William Branham, an American Evangelist who stopped praying for the sick and turned to a young man in the audience. "Young man," he said,"the Lord tells me you are living in sin. You are not only smoking but drinking heavily. Moreover, the Lord gave you a call to the ministry long ago and you ignored it. Again, you are suffering from TB in an advanced state of development, and you are wondering how you can be healed. Is that right?""Yes sir," came the prompt reply. "Then come out now and the Lord will restore and heal you." And the Lord did just that.
The Gift of Faith.
The gift of faith is different to the faith that all believers share, though this also is called "the gift of God". A person with the gift of faith is supernaturally enabled by the Spirit to believe that something which is not yet seen shall certainly be. Jesus said, "Truly I tell you, whoever says to this mountain, Be lifted up and thrown into the sea! and does not doubt at all in his heart but believes that what he says will take place, it will be done for him" (Mark 11:23). In fact it is only possible to believe in this way by the supernatural gift of faith. The story of Elijah illustrates how this gift of faith works; for Elijah's declaration that it would not rain except by his word may have been based on a similar impartation of divine faith (1 Kings 17:1). Such faith cannot be worked up, but when it is given by God we can stand firm until it is fulfilled. It must be emphasized, as with all the gifts, they are brought into operation for specific situations. A person with the gift of faith will not be able to believe for absolutely anything he wants, only that which the Spirit enables him to believe for.
The Gifts of Healings.
Notice it is not "the gift of healing". No man has ever been given by God the ability to heal every kind of disease at will. Every separate healing is itself a fresh gift of the Holy Spirit. Though God can heal without using human instruments, He has decided to give believers these gifts so that they might, by the laying on of hands, impart them to others. This is what Peter meant when he said to the lame man "such as I have, I give you" (Acts 3:6). When we receive this gift it may be for a believer, in which case we are ministering to the body of Christ; or it may be for an unbeliever, in which case God is giving witness that Jesus is the Lord who confirms His Word with signs following - including healing for the sick.
The Working of Miracles.
Harold Horton defines miracles as "works contrary to nature, accomplishments of the impossible, sudden and unaccountable reversals of the order to which we are accustomed." Miracles have no other explanation than the "sovereign power of the Lord." Since healings have been dealt with under a separate heading, we should note that although all healings are miraculous, they are not what is meant here. It may be the case that certain conditions require a miracle cure rather than a healing, as in the case of a child born without eyes receiving new eyes.
In the OT we see God parting the Red Sea, making the sun stand still for a whole day, flattening Jericho and sending fire down from heaven, to name but a few of His miracles. In the NT Jesus turned water into wine, walked on the water, calmed the storm and fed the five thousand, and these, too, are all miracles. The judgment of God uttered by Paul against Elymas the sorcerer was a miracle, as the man was blinded for certain days. This miracle of judgment led to the conversion of the Roman proconsul (Acts 13:8-12).
The Gift of Prophecy.
Here, as Paul elaborates in Chapter 14, is one of the greater gifts of the Spirit. Greater because of the manner and scope of its effects. By its manner it ministers edification, exhortation, and comfort; whilst in its scope it ministers to the whole local church simultaneously. Prophecy helps the church on the heavenly road, imparting the will and mind of God, and strengthening believers for the fight of faith. It's effect is immediate and far reaching, for the gift ministers to a man's spirit.
In 1 Cor. 14:3 Paul explains that prophecy is for exhortation, edification, and comfort. To edify is to build up. The original meaning of the word exhort is "a calling near" (paraklesis). Horton speaks of the "balmy words of the Holy Ghost that encouragingly lead us away from the world and its sin and care ,and call us near to heaven and God's sweet presence."
Comfort means to console or solace when in trial or distress. So as Ellicott says, prophecy is meant to "build them up, stir them up and cheer them up." A gift of healing may benefit a man's body in this life; but prophecy ministers to a man's spirit and prepares him for the next.
To prophesy is to be God's mouthpiece. Prophecy is a divinely inspired and anointed utterance. It is not deliberated, and so is not to be confused with the ministry of preaching. Horton realised this and wrote: "as speaking in tongues is a supernatural utterance in an unknown tongue, so prophecy is a supernatural utterance in a known tongue." Prophecy does not originate from the human mind; although we are to prophesy according to the "measure of faith". This indicates that as a person matures as a Christian, so they should mature in their use of the gift. It is not that their intellect has increased or that the gift itself has been improved; rather, through the gift of prophecy the Holy Spirit takes hold of the faith and spiritual experience of the individual being used. To have the gift of prophecy does not entitle a person to claim the office of a Prophet, although there are some who have been entrusted with this office by Christ for the benefit of His Church. But in this case the prophet himself is the gift to the Church. The gifts of the Holy Spirit on the other hand are given to individuals for the benefit to the church in the local situation. To be a gift of Christ, and to have gifts of the Holy Spirit, are different ideas, although both work together.
The Discerning of Spirits.
This gift is a supernatural insight into the unseen realm of spirits. Its action is momentary and the revelation is limited to a particular instance. The possessor of this gift will not be able to detect every demon in every case. Rather they are given instantaneous revelation into the true nature and origin of spiritual manifestations. This gift is not insight into the heart or mind of man; nor is it fault finding. It is not the discerning of character or faults or psychological problems - it is the discerning of spirits. Evil spirits are still at work in the world today. How else did Paul know that the girl who followed him was demon possessed but by the use of this gift (Acts 16:16-18)? Notice how Jesus sometimes prayed with the deaf, dumb, or insane and healed them, but on other occasions cast out devils which were causing the infirmity. Christ knew the difference, and so would we if we were equipped with this supernatural gift. Paul discovered the true nature of Elymas the Sorceror by this same gift.
It is a gift which enables believers to discern between true miracles of God and those of Satanic origin. In order to actually exorcise an evil spirit, another gift such as miracles or the gift of faith must also be used. It is certain that no suggestion should ever be made of demon possession unless the person is, though this gift, absolutely sure of it. For whilst all believers are called to cast out demons, the reality is that we must be filled with the Holy Ghost and living close to God (Matt. 17:16-21) before attempting to do so in Jesus name.
The Gift of Tongues.
This is a supernatural utterance by the Holy Spirit in a language wholly unknown and unlearned by the speaker. The utterance is never understood by the speaker and generally not by the hearer. It is a manifestation of God by His Spirit speaking through the channel of the human speech organs. In public use, these utterances are God speaking to man through human channels in a language not understood by the hearers. It is a miraculous sign, but has no other benefit unless it is accompanied by its companion gift the interpretation of tongues. Hence the instruction that in public worship, if there is no one present with the gift of interpretation, the person with the message in tongues should not give it.
The Interpretation of Tongues.
The person using this gift has not understood the message in tongues as originally given. Nor has he been given supernatural ability to translate. Rather, he has been given by God the same message (not necessarily the same form of words but the same burden or meaning) that was given to the person who gave the tongue. The difference being that this time it is given in the speaker's own language. The interpreter does not translate what has been said, but gives the sense and meaning of what was said. When given together, these two gifts are equivalent to the gift of prophecy in their effect on the body of Christ.
11. It is one and the same Spirit, distributing as he decides to each person, who produces all these things.
How diverse these gifts are! Not every believer has them all, nor do all believers have the same ones, for the Holy Spirit gives to each one according to his own will. Yet in this instance His will is not arbitrary; for God gives His gifts to those who seek and ask for them. All of the gifts of the Holy Spirit are available to the body of Christ, and we are encouraged to seek and ask that we might receive and thereby be equipped for our involvement in God's purposes.
The Diversity of the Body of Christ.
Although the Holy Spirit has allotted different ministries to different people, this is not a basis for division. God's purpose is that by working together we may all progress toward the same goal - to share the likeness of Christ. Every believer possesses a gift from God, and is to use it for the sake of Christ's body.
Every believer makes up part of the body of Christ. The analogy to the human body should not lead us to conclude that the "body of Christ" is merely a thought lesson. It is a spiritual reality which may best explained by analogy to the human body.
Throughout this passage, typically, Paul contends with a practical problem at Corinth. There were those who had received special endowments of the Spirit who thought themselves superior. They despised those who did not have the same gifts. Those without gifts envied them and became dissatisfied. Perhaps some thought that unless they had the same gifts, they could not be part of the body at all.
12. For just as the body is one and yet has many members, and all the members of the body -- though many -- are one body, so too is Christ.
Just as the human body has many parts and organs, each having different functions, so is the body of Christ. There is not a single part of the human body - organ or limb - that is able to live on its own. Each part depends on all the others. In the same way, though every member of the Church has differing gifts, none of them exist on their own. All of us are part of the body and depend on each other.
13. For in the one Spirit we were all baptized into one body--Jews or Greeks, slaves or free--and we were all made to drink of one Spirit.
It is by the operation of the one Holy Spirit that we have all been included in the one body of Christ. We have all been born again of the same Spirit. Christ hasn't got two churches. Whether we are Jews or Gentiles, slaves or freemen, the conditions of salvation (by faith in Christ) and therefore the conditions of membership of Christ's body are the same for all. We have all been given the same Holy Spirit to drink. Not only our baptism into Christ by new birth, but also the baptism in the Holy Spirit, and continued infilling of the Spirit are things which we all share.
14. For in fact the body is not a single member, but many.
The different parts of our bodies all do different jobs. It would be ludicrous to expect them all to have the same function. So it is in the Church. Every member of Christ's body has a different contribution to make, but all are essential. What we must ensure is that we are doing what Christ has called us to do.
Matthew Henry: "How blessed the Christian church, if all the members did their duty!"
If any part of the body fails to do their work, then this puts stress on other members of the body, who have to compensate for the lack of one part. Having broken her right elbow, my friend had to eat with her left hand - not an easy thing to do when you're right handed. The most stressful thing in any office, or other work environment, or in any church, is when things which need to be done are left for others to do; for that usually that means that one or two people are doing it all.
15,16. If the foot says, "Since I am not a hand, I am not part of the body," it does not lose its membership in the body because of that. And if the ear says, "Since I am not an eye, I am not part of the body," it does not lose its membership in the body because of that.
Paul's ludicrous illustrations show how no member of Christ's body should be considered all powerful and no part considered useless. It is not what we do that makes us part of the body; rather what we do is the result of Christ making us part of his body. All parts have different functions, but all parts share in the dignity of the body. Just because the ear hears rather than sees, does not make it any less essential to the well-being of a person.
17. If the whole body were an eye, what part would do the hearing? If the whole were an ear, what part would exercise the sense of smell?
If all the body were used for seeing how would we hear anything? If all the body was devoted to hearing, how could we smell anything? This truth can be applied to the Church. If everyone in the church was a teacher they'd have no one to teach. If everyone planted churches there would be no one to build up or pastor existing churches. If everyone devoted themselves to preaching, who would see to the day to day business of the local church? If everyone was a pastor, who'd teach the children? Who's going to drive the minibus or accompany the children in the back? And who would clean the building? We're not all gifted to lead worship, we can't all write songs, we are not all evangelists; but we all have a part to play in the great work that God is doing through His people.
18. But as a matter of fact, God has placed each of the members in the body just as he decided.
The part that we have to play in the body of Christ is the part God has given to do. This is something He has already done. Many people spend their time looking to achieve some spectacular service or wanting to be like someone else. But God puts the parts where He wants them to be. We should not neglect the gifts that God has given us. We must never suppose that other members of the body will take overthe part we neglect, for only we can fulfill the function God has given us.
19. If they were all the same member, where would the body be?
If the whole body tries to be what only some parts are intended to be then the purpose of the body will never be accomplished. How will God's purpose for a church be fulfilled if all its members are trying to be what they're not? For each church is in miniature what the whole aggregate of churches is collectively, "the body of Christ" (JFB).
20. So now there are many members, but one body.
In God's order, there are many members but one body. Barnes says "God has formed the body, with its various members, as he saw would best conduce to the harmony and usefulness of all."
21. The eye cannot say to the hand, "I do not need you," nor in turn can the head say to the foot, "I do not need you."
Just as the hand cannot say to the eye, I don't need you, so no part of Christ's body is independent of the rest. Barnes: "Those that are most talented and most richly endowed with gifts, cannot say to those less so, that there is no need of their aid."
22. On the contrary, those members that seem to be weaker are essential.
Those who appear weak and who lack ability are not to be despised by the stronger and more able. Those who seem strengthless are necessary. We could not live or perform our duty without them. They may be the sick, elderly, or disabled; but their service, whilst it may not be as visible is no less vital. Those greater gifts, such as the evangelist or pastor, can never fulfill their ministries unless the more lowly ministries fulfilling theirs.
23. And those members we consider less honorable we clothe with greater honor, and our unpresentable members are clothed with dignity.
Some parts of the body are presentable. We don't usually cover our faces when we go out - but I dare say we would not dream of going out with our bottoms uncovered - that is why we bestow on them the honour of a covering. Rather than despise the less honourable parts of the human body, we honour them with our care and attention. This should be true in the church. Those who are of lower rank, who are less favored than others with spiritual endowments, or who are physically weak or who lack ability should not be overlooked but shown a level of care relative to their need.
24. But our presentable members do not need this. Instead, God has blended together the body, giving greater honor to the lesser member.
There is no need to bestow extra labour on the presentable parts of our bodies. The "more abundant honor" refers to the greater attention, labor, and care which we bestow on the less presentable parts of the body, by preparing or buying clothes for them.
25. So that there may be no division in the body, but the members may have mutual concern for one another.
By doing this, it is God's intention that all the members of the body of Christ should have equal concern for each other. Yet Paul does not mean us to bestow care on the weak at the expense of the strong. We must be careful not to neglect the needs of our stronger brothers and sisters. Your heart is weak and you take good care of it. Your legs are strong, but do you take less care of your legs? As Morris says "no special care is lavished on one member to the detriment of other members." If any congregation begin to pray more for the weak and sick members of their church than for their pastor, they will soon notice him struggling.
26. If one member suffers, everyone suffers with it. If a member is honored, all rejoice with it.
Paul furthers his description of Christ's body by explaining that its unity is such that if one member suffers, it affects all the others. Literally, we all experience the sufferings of one member jointly. "When a thorn enters the heel, the whole body feels it, and is concerned: the back bends, the belly and thighs contract themselves, the hands come forward and draw out the thorn, the head stoops, and the eyes regard the affected member with intense gaze" (Chysostom). Similarly, if one member is honored (given glory), then we all rejoice together with them. Therefore there is to be no rivalry in the church.
27. Now you are Christ's body, and each of you is a member of it.
All believers share alike as being parts of the body of Christ, but each has a different function.
28. And God has placed in the church first apostles, second prophets, third teachers, then miracles, gifts of healing, helps, gifts of leadership, different kinds of tongues.
God has set certain offices in the church, all of which have different functions. The emphasis here, however, is not their distinction but on the unity of their function is intended to bring to the body. Though each is deliberately given in order of their rightful place with regard to authority, Paul has already stressed the vital importance of each. The teaching that every member is vital should not lead believers to despise the authority that God has appointed in the church. Men do not choose to be apostles or pastors, but God sets them in the church. Hence Paul lists these ministries in order of authority.
Apostles - delegates, representing Christ on earth - in this context to the Church.
Prophets - those who make known the mind and will of God to the Church, especially with regard to future events.
Teachers - those who give instruction in the knowledge of God's word.
Then are those who perform miracles, those with gifts of healings, helps (those who take a turn, or bring relief), governments (those who direct the affairs of the local church), those who give messages in tongues. Clearly this is not an exhaustive list, for things like prophecy and the word of wisdom are left out.
29,30. Not all are apostles, are they? Not all are prophets, are they? Not all are teachers, are they? Not all perform miracles, do they? Not all have gifts of healing, do they? Not all speak in tongues, do they? Not all interpret, do they?
Recommended for You - Further Reading in 1 Corinthians
Living Word - Out Now!
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Obviously, not everyone is an apostle and not everyone works miracles. That is the whole point of what Paul is saying. We are called to fulfill different functions, yet each one is a vital part of the body.
31. But you should be eager for the greater gifts.And now I will show you a way that is beyond comparison.
We must all guard against the idea that we should sit back bemoaning our lack of gifts or talents. Paul's advice is that we should covet earnestly the best gifts - not for our own benefit, but that we may use them to edify the Church. The question every child of God must ask is not "what can Jesus do for me?" but "what can I do for Jesus?"
Every believer should take every opportunity of service which we are capable of, and seek God to enable us for all we do. It is good to seek God for His gifts so that we might serve Him effectively. Yet in chapter 13, Paul reveals that greater than all the gifts, is the love that is expressed in their use, for love is the greatest tool for building up the Church.
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