295 The Original Mankind Were Living Beings With a Spirit

Verse 1

In the beginning God created mankind,

that is, He created mankind’s ancestor Adam,

tangible and fully formed, vital with life.

Adam awoke with God’s glory surrounding him.

Verse 2

Then God created the first woman—Eve;

He produced her from the rib of Adam.

She is the ancestor too of all mankind.

From God’s breath and glory Adam and Eve arose.

Chorus

Oh, what a glorious day, glorious day,

when God created Adam.

Oh, what a glorious day, glorious day,

when God created Eve.

They were mankind’s ancestors,

his pure and precious treasure.

They were man and woman,

living beings with a spirit.

Verse 3

God handmade Adam full of glory and life.

A tangible perfection he was,

a creature given a spirit, a creature given a breath,

the representation of God’s image.

Verse 4

Eve was the second being with breath made by God,

full of life and endowed with God’s glory,

formed from Adam with the same image of God,

a living being with bones, flesh and a spirit.

Chorus

Oh, what a glorious day, glorious day,

when God created Adam.

Oh, what a glorious day, glorious day,

when God created Eve.

They were mankind’s ancestors,

his pure and precious treasure.

They were man and woman,

living beings with a spirit.

They were man and woman,

living beings with a spirit.

Adapted from “What It Means to Be a Real Person” in The Word Appears in the Flesh

Previous: 294 God’s Mercy Has Allowed Man to Survive Until Today

Next: 296 The Sorrow of Corrupt Mankind

The end of all things is approaching. Do you want to know how the returned Lord rewards good and punishes evil and determines man’s outcome? Do not hesitate to join our online sermon to get the answer.

Related Content

358 How Could God Not Be Sad?

Verse 1God has tasted sweet, sour, bitter, pungent,every taste of the human experience.He comes in the wind, He goes in the rain.He’s...

Settings

  • Text
  • Themes

Solid Colors

Themes

Fonts

Font Size

Line Spacing

Line Spacing

Page Width

Contents

Search

  • Search This Text
  • Search This Book