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1 Corinthians Chapter 15.




Having dealt with spiritual gifts and order in public worship, Paul turns his attention to false teaching in the church at Corinth. The key verse for this section is v12. "How is it that some of you preach that there is no resurrection from the dead?" The tone of Paul's letter shows that many who had sincerely trusted Christ had become taken up with this teaching. It is interesting to note that Paul does not round on the false teachers in his usual way. Because the teaching had so troubled the church, Paul may have seen the danger of a split unless he could convince his readers of their error. So before rebuking the false teachers he first refutes their teaching in order to win hearts and minds back to the truth.


The Gospel of Christ.


1 - 4. Now I want to make clear for you, brothers and sisters, the gospel that I preached to you, that you received and on which you stand, and by which you are being saved, if you hold firmly to the message I preached to you -- unless you believed in vain. For I passed on to you as of first importance what I also received -- that Christ died for our sins according to the scriptures, and that he was buried, and that he was raised on the third day according to the scriptures.


When Paul came to Corinth he preached the Gospel, which many Corinthians had believed. As elsewhere in the New Testament, Paul emphasizes that the Gospel was not his own idea, for it originated with God (Gal. 1:11-12 ; 1 Tim. 1:11) The Corinthians had been dead in trespasses and sins, living in a darkness which was characterized by the behavior described in 1 Cor. 6:10-11. The Gospel of Christ had wrought a tremendous change in their lives, and so Paul reminds them of its content. Firstly: "Christ died for our sins." Christ's death was one of atonement. He had no sin of his own, but died for guilty sinners, satisfying the righteous demands of the law on their behalf. This fact that Christ died is attested by the OT prophetic writings ("according to the Scriptures") e.g. Isa. 53:8 & Psa. 22:15. "He was buried." The burial of Christ is mentioned in all four gospels as conclusive proof that Jesus actually died. Morris says "the burial of a dead body is the necessary prelude to an empty tomb." "The third day he was raised to life." God the Father raised Christ from death to live forever. Once again this was in accordance with the Scriptures; for just as Christ's death is attested by the Old Testament prophetic writings, so is His resurrection (Isa. 53:10 ; Psa. 16:10). This is the Gospel which Paul had preached and which they had believed (Rom. 10:9). It was as they held on to the truth of this Gospel that they stood firm in Christ. Since there is no other Gospel, letting go of this teaching would mean letting go of their faith altogether.


Evidence for the Resurrection.


5,6. And that he appeared to Cephas, then to the twelve. Then he appeared to more than five hundred of the brothers and sisters at one time, most of whom are still alive, though some have fallen asleep.


Not only do the Scriptures bear witness to the fact of Christ's resurrection, but many people had seen and heard the Lord Jesus after he rose from the dead. They touched him (1 John 1:1 ; Luke 24:39), and they ate and drank with him after his resurrection (Acts 10:40-41). Paul's list of sightings of the risen Christ is not exhaustive. The first witness he calls is Peter. He was not the first person to see the risen Lord (that was Mary Magdalene), but the first of the twelve apostles to see Him. Later that same day, all the twelve met the risen Lord, with the exception of Thomas, who saw Him a week later. After this, Christ appeared to over 500 at once, whom we assume to be the crowd of disciples gathered in Galilee at a place appointed by Christ in obedience to His command (Matt. 28:7-16). Not only were these witnesses reliable, most of them could still be called upon, for they were still alive at the time of Paul's writing. The law required 2 or 3 witnessed to establish any matter as conclusive. Here were over 500.


7. Then he appeared to James, then to all the apostles.


This verse must be understood of those (including the Lord's brother James, the eldest son of Mary and Joseph) who were called by the Lord to be His special messengers, although not among the original twelve. From the Gospels we piece together how Jesus' family believed in Him only after He had appeared to them subsequent to the resurrection. That is why they were not among the original witnesses. Nevertheless they were in the upper room at Pentecost. So at some point during the 40 day period over which Christ manifested Himself to His disciples after He had risen from the dead (Acts 1:3), He also appeared to James and the others whom He commissioned at that time to take the Gospel to the world. Christ's last appearance was on the Mount of Olives near Jerusalem from which He ascended to heaven (Luke 24:50-51).


8.  Last of all, as though to one born at the wrong time, he appeared to me also.


But there was to be one final appearance; "last of all" implies an event never to be repeated. The risen Christ appeared to Paul - not a vision, but in person on the Damascus road. "One born out of due time" - if Paul had been born at all then he was merely a boy when Jesus ascended. So his meeting with Christ came later, after Christ's accension, at which point he was commissioned as an apostle. Thus we see that all the apostles were commissioned by Christ in person.


9. For I am the least of the apostles, unworthy to be called an apostle, because I persecuted the church of God.


Although by His grace Christ called Paul to the highest office in the Church, Paul constantly recognized his unworthiness. Despite the grace shown him, Paul did not consider himself worthy to be called an apostle, for he had persecuted and made havoc of the church of God before Christ graciously appeared to him.


10. But by the grace of God I am what I am, and his grace to me has not been in vain. In fact, I worked harder than all of them -- yet not I, but the grace of God with me.


Yet it was God's will that by showing His grace to the chief of sinners He might provide an example for others who would later believe (1 Tim. 1:15-16).And so by God's grace, Paul was made the apostle of Christ to the Gentile nations. This grace had such an effect on him that he worked tirelessly and strenuously for his Lord, even more so than any of the other apostles. Yet the work he did was done by the help of God's grace, strengthening and enabling him to do all that God asked of him.


11.  Whether then it was I or they, this is the way we preach and this is the way you believed.


The Corinthians could not fail to recognize that this message of Christ's death and resurrection is what Paul and the other apostles preached, and which they had believed.


The Importance of Christ's Resurrection.


12,13. Now if Christ is being preached as raised from the dead, how can some of you say there is no resurrection of the dead? But if there is no resurrection of the dead, then not even Christ has been raised.


Some at Corinth had begun to teach that there is no resurrection of the dead. "Dead men simply do not rise," they said. Paul replies that if the dead do not rise, then Christ Himself is not risen.


14. And if Christ has not been raised, then our preaching is futile and your faith is empty.


Paul considers what the consequences might be if Christ had not actually risen from the dead. Firstly, the Gospel message would be nothing but a fairy story - empty words without substance; and the faith of the Christian would be make believe.


15. Also, we are found to be false witnesses about God, because we have testified against God that he raised Christ from the dead, when in reality he did not raise him, if indeed the dead are not raised. The apostles would be found out as liars, and worse still, those who told lies about God. For they had said that God raised Christ from the dead, and He could not have done so, if the dead do not rise.


16. For if the dead are not raised, then not even Christ has been raised.


For if the general fact is that there is no resurrection, then the particular fact is that Christ is not risen.


17. And if Christ has not been raised, your faith is useless; you are still in your sins.


If Christ is not alive, then either God has not accepted His sacrifice as the perfect and sufficient atonement for the sins of men, or the whole thing was just a hoax from the beginning. Your belief in Christ is useless if he is dead, for a dead Saviour can't save anyone. If Christ is not raised we are still under the condemnation of sin.


18. Furthermore, those who have fallen asleep in Christ have also perished.


Consequently, there is no way of salvation, and those who have fallen asleep (died) trusting in Christ to save them are now in hell.


19. For if only in this life we have hope in Christ, we should be pitied more than anyone.


If our hope in Christ does not extend to life after death, then we are to be pitied more than all men, for why do we suffer persecution for our faith if life on earth is all that we have?


The Fruits of Christ's Resurrection.


20. But now Christ has been raised from the dead, the firstfruits of those who have fallen asleep.


"But.." Paul has previously stated and substantiated the fact that Christ is risen form the dead. The first fruits were the part of the harvest which grew first and were offered to God as holy, thus consecrating the whole harvest. They were taken as a pledge of God's favour that the whole harvest would follow. Though Christ was the first to rise from the dead He is by no means the last. Christ has risen as the Head of a new creation, all of whom will share in His resurrection. Those whom Christ raised from death during his earthly ministry died again. But Christ has become the first of a new order, teh children of God who will rise never to die again (Heb. 7:16).


21. For since death came through a man, the resurrection of the dead also came through a man.


Death was not the original purpose of God for His creation. It was through the sin of one man, Adam, that death came to all mankind; and so it is by one man, Jesus Christ, that resurrection from the dead to eternal life is made available.


22. For just as in Adam all die, so also in Christ all will be made alive.


Just as all men, the descendents of Adam, are subject to mortality and death, so all who are in Christ share His living nature and will one day share His immortality (Phil. 3:21 ; 1 John 3:2).


23.  But each in his own order: Christ, the firstfruits; then when Christ comes, those who belong to him.


All men will not raised at the same time. First, it was necessary for Christ to rise from the dead. Then those who are His shall rise from death at His coming (1 Thess. 4:13-18).


24. Then comes the end, when he hands over the kingdom to God the Father, when he has brought to an end all rule and all authority and power.


"Then shall the end come." The events which lead up to this event are clarified in the book of Revelation. Christ shall reign over all the earth until no other authority remains but His. This must be understood in the context of the millennial reign of Christ on the earth. Then comes the second resurrection, when unbelievers shall rise to stand before the Great White Throne of God. And after this, the eternally blessed state, which Paul is probably referring to here by his words "the end".


25,26  For he must reign until he has put all his enemies under his feet. The last enemy to be eliminated is death.


"The last enemy to be destroyed is death." Morris says "at present no man can resist the touch of death - then death will be able to touch no man." With the matters of eternal life and judgment having been forever settled, sins punishment (death) will never again be a matter requiring God's (or our) attention.


27. For he has put everything in subjection under his feet. But when it says "everything" has been put in subjection, it is clear that this does not include the one who put everything in subjection to him.


Paul quotes Psa. 8:6 to show that God has subjected all things to His risen and exalted son (Eph. 1:20-22 ; Heb. 2:8 ; Matt. 28:18 ; Phil. 2:9-11). Since it is God who put all things under Him, it should be obvious that God Himself is not put under Him, for the Son enjoys equality with the Father rather than dominion over Him..


28. And when all things are subjected to him, then the Son himself will be subjected to the one who subjected everything to him, so that God may be all in all.


Yet Paul tells of a time when the Son will joyously, submit his own self, though co equal and eternal, to the father, that God may be all and in all.


"It is best to understand it of the Son's giving up the account of His kingdom to his Father; when it will be seen that He has done all things in his name, acting by his power, and to his honour and glory. Having accomplished everything he undertook and was entrusted with, he delivers up the result of his work to God. His work being finished, he remains as God-man and our High priest for ever, for the virtue of his sacrifice and intercession will always remain, but he will no longer need to plead and intercede for us as he now does; He will then be the immediate light of the saints and will reign in and over them for ever - but not on his own, but as God and with God - the Father, Son, and Spirit that God may be all in all; for by God is not meant the Father personally, but God essentially considered, Father, Son, and Spirit, who are the one true and living God; to whom all the saints will have immediate access, in whose presence they will be, and with whom they shall have uninterrupted fellowship. All the three divine Persons will have equal power and government in and over all the saints." My rewrite of a comment by Gill.


Baptism - The Symbol of Death and Resurrection.


Defending the doctrine of the resurrection, Paul reminds the Corinthians of their baptism.


29. Otherwise, what will those do who are baptized for the dead? If the dead are not raised at all, then why are they baptized for them?


The most capable commentators remain undecided about the correct translation of this verse. Whilst over thirty explanations have been given, I will treat the verse as referring to baptism which all believers undergo on conversion. Why were you baptized if the dead do not rise? Baptism is an outward expression of our inward faith in the risen Christ. By it we affirm our union with Christ by burial into His death and inclusion in His resurrection. We have died to the old life that we might live for Christ. If there is no resurrection then the symbol of baptism is meaningless.


Christian Endurance - Evidence for the Resurrection.


30. Why too are we in danger every hour?Why would the apostles continually put their lives on the line by preaching the Gospel of a crucified and risen Saviour if it was all untrue?


31. Every day I am in danger of death! This is as sure as my boasting in you, which I have in Christ Jesus our Lord.


The believers knew that Paul was continually laying down his life for the church, and that their own church in Corinth was a result of his selfless ministry - a daily dying to this world for Christ's sake. Why would he give his life for others, gaining no worldly advantage, if there was no profit in the next life either for them or him?


32. If from a human point of view I fought with wild beasts at Ephesus, what did it benefit me? If the dead are not raised, let us eat and drink, for tomorrow we die.


The same thing could be said of his ministry in Ephesus, where Paul "carried his life in his hands" at all times. A violent riot which lasted over two hours was stirred up by the silversmiths, angry that men's conversion to Christ was destroying their trade, which was associated with idol worship. These furious men are the "wild beasts" referred to in this verse. Why would Paul choose to make a stand for Christ in the face of such opposition if he - and his converts - had nothing eternal to gain by it - for they certainly made no material gain by it.


Paul sums up the attitude of those who deny the truth of the resurrection by quoting from Isa. 22:13"let us eat and drink for tomorrow we die". In other words, enjoy life while you can, for there is nothing hereafter. If there truly were nothing hereafter then such advice might be suitable. But the plain truth is that it is appointed to men once to die, but after this the judgment (Heb. 9:27); and that is why Paul (like Moses) chose rather to face hardship and persecution with the people of God than enjoy the passing pleasures of sin (Heb. 11:25).


False Teachers Rebuked.


33,34. Do not be deceived: "Bad company corrupts good morals." Sober up as you should, and stop sinning! For some have no knowledge of God -- I say this to your shame!


These verses give both a rebuke and a warning. A man is what he believes, in the sense that his belief will govern his behaviour. Those who gave their ears to false teaching were allowing their good character to be undermined, for the teaching that there is no resurrection produces the licentiousness described in v32 (i.e. it doesn't matter how we live). Such false teaching can lead us from Christ to everlasting despair.


So Paul tells his readers to wake up to the truth which leads to righteousness and godly living. Stop listening to lies, which lead you to godlessness by giving you an excuse to sin! Stop sinning! Those who propagated and received this doctrine did so because they did not know God or the Lord Jesus Christ. This should shame the Corinthians. They were living in such a way that these people could feel at home among them (compare Acts 5:13). They were so slack in matters of faith that lying teachers were accepted without scrutiny (Rev. 2:2).


An Illustration from Nature.


35. But someone will say, "How are the dead raised? With what kind of body will they come?"


Paul foresees an objection: "how can the dead rise, seeing as their bodies have returned to dust?" (Gen. 3:19)


36,37. Fool! What you sow will not come to life unless it dies. And what you sow is not the body that is to be, but a bare seed -- perhaps of wheat or something else.


Such objectors are  devoid of understanding - fools. Even in nature, what we plant in the soil dies. When you plant a grain of wheat, what grows is not a grain of wheat but a living plant. The original grain is no more; it has died, its purpose having been fulfilled. The principle of resurrection is illustrated in nature.


38. But God gives it a body just as he planned, and to each of the seeds a body of its own.


God the Creator is behind this spectacular every day miracle; for God purposed that each seed should produce fruit after its kind (Gen. 1:11-12).


39. All flesh is not the same: People have one flesh, animals have another, birds and fish another.


So it is with all living creatures. Animals have bodies very different from plants; and we may readily observe the differences between different kinds of animals, fish, and birds.


40. And there are heavenly bodies and earthly bodies. The glory of the heavenly body is one sort and the earthly another.


Such variety can be observed in all things God has made - whether on earth or in the heavens.


41. There is one glory of the sun, and another glory of the moon and another glory of the stars, for star differs from star in glory.


The celestial bodies: the sun, moon, and stars, are all different. Each star is unique in its size and glory. Mankind is still finding out how vast and varied the universe is. Cannot the God who gave such differing bodies to all these created things in a moment of time by His Word, give a resurrection body to the dead?


We Shall be Changed.


42. It is the same with the resurrection of the dead. What is sown is perishable, what is raised is imperishable.


So the body which shall be raised differs from our present body of dust. The human body is at present subject to decay; but in the resurrection it will not be subject to decay. This means it will never diminish in its strength; it will never age, weaken, or become tired or sick. The principle of death will not be present in it.


43. It is sown in dishonor, it is raised in glory; it is sown in weakness, it is raised in power.


The human body is sown in dishonor, for man is made of the dust of the earth. In this sense, man is not of great significance (Psa. 8:4). This is man in his humble state; yet when he is raised in glory, his nature will not be derived from the earth, but from God. We shall then possess the full honour of being sons of God (Matt. 13:43 ; 1 John 3:1-2).


Even the fittest and strongest human body is feeble and weak. No undefended human body can resist a knife blade or bullet. This frailty is derived from the dust of which man is created. But when we are raised we shall not live by flesh and blood but by power of God.


44. It is sown a natural body, it is raised a spiritual body. If there is a natural body, there is also a spiritual body.


Though above all the animal creation, man is made with a body that functions rather like the bodies of animals; for our natural bodies are suited to our earthly environment. We have lungs to breath oxygen into our blood, a heart to pump that blood around the body, and so on. The spiritual body will need none of these organs, and will not be subject to the present limitations of earth. Vine describes the "spiritual body" as being "such as is suited to the heavenly environment."


45. So also it is written, "The first man, Adam, became a living person"; the last Adam became a life-giving spirit.


The first man was a prototype; but men were not intended to remain men of dust. There would be a second "Adam" to bring the second part of God's glorious plan for men into effect. God made the first Adam a living, animate creature with an eternal soul. His prodigy were like him. So the second and final Adam (Jesus Christ) has become by His resurrection a life giving spirit, who shares His resurrection life with all those who believe on Him.


46. However, the spiritual did not come first, but the natural, and then the spiritual.


This was the divine order. First, the natural creation, then the new creation brought to life by Christ. Just as we have lived as natural men in natural bodies like the first Adam, so we shall live in spiritual bodies like Christ's.


47,48. The first man is from the earth, made of dust; the second man is from heaven. Like the one made of dust, so too are those made of dust, and like the one from heaven, so too those who are heavenly.


We shall receive new bodies like Christ's glorified body. Christ not only came from heaven, but dwells there now, and so his body is fitted for living eternally in heaven.


49. And as we have borne the image of the man of dust, we shall also bear the image of the heavenly Man. (NKJVTM)

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It was for this purpose that Christ shared our humanity: in order to destroy death and bring us to eternal life (Heb. 2:14-15).


50. Now this is what I am saying, brothers and sisters: Flesh and blood cannot inherit the kingdom of God, nor does the perishable inherit the imperishable.


It must be made clear that flesh and blood cannot inherit the kingdom of God. One day we shall share heaven with God, who is an eternal Spirit - but how could a body subject to decay live in a place where there is no decay?


51. Listen, I will tell you a mystery: We will not all sleep, but we will all be changed.


Paul reveals a matter which can only be known and understood by divine revelation (this is why he calls it a "mystery"). Firstly, not every Christian will die. Hence our death is not the necessary precursor to resurrection -  Christ's death and resurrection are. As Morris says "some will not die, but whether we are among that number, or whether we die before the day, we shall all be changed." We shall be made different, for we shall receive a new body fitted for eternity (Phil. 3:21).


52. In a moment, in the blinking of an eye, at the last trumpet. For the trumpet will sound, and the dead will be raised imperishable, and we will be changed.


This event will happen instantaneously, quicker than the smallest time that can be measured by man, for time to God is immaterial. In the Old Testament, trumpets were sounded to indicate particular events. Here, the event being heralded is the coming of the Lord Jesus Christ for His saints; it is the last trumpet because it is the final unveiling of God's eternal purpose for His people (1 Thess. 4:16). God alone knows the time of this unveiling.


53. For this perishable body must put on the imperishable, and this mortal body must put on immortality.


In order to live and reign with Christ, the saints must first be changed in the way here described. Though at present subject to decay and to death, we shall be so no longer. As Morris puts it "the body is but the clothing of the real man. In the life to come the real man will put on another suit."


54. Now when this perishable puts on the imperishable, and this mortal puts on immortality, then the saying that is written will happen,"Death has been swallowed up in victory."


The present frail body will be done away with and we shall have new bodies like Christ's. This will fulfill the prophecy of Hosea (Hos. 13:14), who predicted an ultimate abolition of death with all its effects (see Rev. 21:4). Death is to be swallowed up in victory; and swallowed up means to be gulped up entirely, to be completely consumed in Christ's victory, the victory He has won by His death and glorious resurrection. Though the victory is already won on behalf of the Church, it awaits the time when the last believer is gathered in before it will find its ultimate fulfillment in our lives.


55. "Where, O death, is your victory? Where, O death, is your sting?"


The reality of the resurrection is the motivation behind the selfless, fearless service which Paul described earlier. Death has no more venom or pain for the Christian. What harm can it do us? None! That is not to say a Christian will not experience physical pain in dying; but rather that death is not an event to be feared by the believer. It cannot separate us from the love of God in Christ Jesus our Lord (Rom. 8:38-39). Death cannot keep our bodies any more than it can keep our souls, for we belong spirit, soul and body to the One who has conquered death.


56. The sting of death is sin, and the power of sin is the law.


It was because of our sin that death had power over us, for the law pronounced the death sentence on sinners - "the soul that sins shall die"(Eze. 18:4). It was because of Adam's sin that death entered the world and sin separates us from God.


57. But thanks be to God, who gives us the victory through our Lord Jesus Christ!


Jesus Christ has delivered us from the death sentence of the law, for He was punished in our place  fulfilling the law's justice. Hence we are now free men and "the terrors of law and of death with me can have nothing to do".


Living in the Light of the Resurrection.


58. So then, dear brothers and sisters, be firm. Do not be moved! Always be outstanding in the work of the Lord, knowing that your labor is not in vain in the Lord.


Having concluded his defense of the all important doctrine of the resurrection, Paul exhorts his readers that rather than allowing fasle teaching to influence them to behave badly - to live for now - they should allowo this blessed and glorious truth to motivate and inspire them to live for eternity. So certain is this event that it is as if it were here already. By doing the work of the Lord, by desiring things spiritual, we can never be the losers, but only winners! We are more than conquerors through Him who loved us!

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