Day 1 


Theme: Changed by the Servant Christ 

Text:The Son of Man came to serve (cf. MK10:45) 



Zech 9:9-10 A king righteous and victorious – and 


Ps 131     My heart is not proud 

Rom 12:3-8 We have different gifts with which to 


Mk 10:42-45 The Son of Man came to serve 



The coming of the Messiah and His victory were accomplished through service.  Jesus wants a spirit of service to fill the hearts of His followers as well.  He teaches us that true greatness consists in serving God and one’s neighbor.  Christ gives us the courage to discover that He is the one for whom to serve is to reign – as an early Christian saying has it. 


Zechariah’s prophecy concerning a victorious and humble King was fulfilled in Jesus Christ.  He, the King of Peace, comes to his own, to Jerusalem – the City of Peace.  He does not conquer it by deceit or violence, but by gentleness and humility. 


Psalm 131 briefly but eloquently describes the state of spiritual peace which is the fruit of humility. The picture of a mother and child is a sign of God’s tender love and of trust in God, to which the entire community of believers is called. 


Paul the apostle challenges us to make a sober and humble assessment of ourselves and to discover our own abilities. While we have a diversity of gifts we are one body in Christ.  In our divisions each of our traditions has been endowed by the Lord with gifts that we are called to place at the service of others. 


For the Son of Man came not to be served but to serve, and to give his life a ransom for many (Mk 10.45).  By His service, Christ redeemed our refusal to serve God.  He became an example for repairing all relations between people: Whoever wishes to become great among you must be your servant – those are the new standards of greatness and priority. 


In the Letter to the Romans, Paul reminds us that the diverse gifts given to us are for service: prophecy, ministry, teaching, exhortation, giving, leadership and compassion.  In our diversity we are always one body in Christ, and members of one another.  The use of our diverse gifts in common service to humanity makes visible our unity in Christ.  The joint action of Christians for the benefit of humanity, to combat poverty and ignorance, defend the oppressed, to be concerned about peace and to preserve life, develop science, culture and art are an expression of the practical ecumenism which the Church and the world badly need.  The imitation of Christ the Servant provides eloquent testimony to the Gospel, moving not only minds, but also hearts.  Such common service is a sign of the coming Kingdom of God – the kingdom of the Servant Christ. 



Almighty and eternal God, by travelling the royal road of service your Son leads us from the arrogance of our disobedience to humility of heart.  Unite us to one another by your Holy Spirit, so that through service to our sisters and brothers, Your true countenance may be revealed.  You, who live and reign forever and ever. Amen.


Questions for reflection 

  1. What opportunities for service are most threatened by pride and arrogance? 
  2. What should be done to ensure that all Christian ministries are better experienced as service? 
  3. In our community, what can Christians of different traditions do better together than in isolation to reveal the Servant Christ? 


Day 2 


Theme: Changed through patient waiting for the 


Text: Let it be so now, for it is proper to fulfill all 

righteousness (Mt 3:15) 



1 Sam 1:1-20  Hannah’s trust and patient waiting 

Ps 40         Patient waiting for the Lord 

Heb 11:32-34  Through faith they conquered 

kingdoms, administered justice 

Mt 3:13-17    Let it be so now, for it is proper to 

fulfill all righteousness 



Victory is often associated with immediate triumph.  Everybody knows the taste of success when, after a difficult struggle, congratulations, recognition, and even tributes are paid.  At such a joyful moment, hardly anyone realizes that from a Christian respective victory is a long-term process of transformation.  Such an understanding of transformative victory teaches us that it occurs in God’s time, not ours, calling for our patient trust and deep hope in God. 


Hannah witnessed to such patient trust and hope.  After many years of waiting to be pregnant, she prayed to God for a child, at risk of having her weeping prayer dismissed as drunkenness by the priest at the doorpost of the Temple.  When Eli assured her that God would grant her prayer, she simply trusted, waited, and was sad no longer.  Hannah conceived and bore a son, whom she named Samuel.  The great victory here is not that of nations or armies, but a glimpse into the realm of a private and personal struggle.  In the end, Hannah’s trust and hope results not only in her own transformation, but that of her people, for whom the God of Israel intervened through her son Samuel. 


The psalmist echoes Hannah’s patient waiting for the Lord in the midst of another kind of struggle.  The psalmist too sought deliverance from a situation which remains unknown to us, but which is hinted at in the language of the “desolate it of the miry bog.”  He gives thanks that God has transformed his shame and confusion, and continues to trust in God’s steadfast love. 


The author of the Letter to the Hebrews recalls the patience of people like Abraham (6:15) and others who were able to be victorious through their faith and trust in God.  The realization that God intervenes and enters into the narrative of human history eliminates the temptation to be triumphant in human terms. 


In the gospel, the voice from heaven at the baptism of Jesus announcing This is my Son, the Beloved, seems to be a guarantor of the immediate success of his messianic mission.  In resisting the evil one, however, Jesus, does not succumb to the temptation to usher in the Kingdom of God without delay, but patiently reveals what life in the kingdom means through his own life and ministry which leads to his death on the Cross.  While the Kingdom of God breaks through in a decisive way in the resurrection, it is not yet fully realized.  The ultimate victory will only come about with the second coming of our Lord.  And so we wait in patient hope and trust with the cry “Come, Lord Jesus.” 


Our longing for the visible unity of the Church likewise requires patient and trustful waiting.  Our prayer for Christian unity is like the prayer of Hannah and the psalmist.  Our work for Christian unity is like the deeds recorded in the Letter to the Hebrews.  Our attitude of patient waiting is not one of helplessness or passivity, but a deep trust that the unity of the Church is God’s gift, not our achievement.  Such patient waiting, praying and trust transforms us and prepares us for the visible unity of the Church not as we plan it, but as God gives it. 




Faithful God, you are true to your word in every age.  May we, like Jesus, have patience and trust in your steadfast love.  Enlighten us by your Holy Spirit that we may not obstruct the fullness of your justice by our own hasty judgments, but rather discern your wisdom and love in all things.  You who live and reign forever and ever. Amen. 


Questions for reflection 

  1. In what situations in our live should we have a greater trust in God’s promises? 
  2. What areas of church life are particularly at risk from the temptation to act hastily? 
  3. In what situations should Christians wait, and when should they act together? 







Day 3 


Theme: Changed by the Suffering Servant 

Text:Christ suffered for us (cf. 1Pt 2:21) 



Is 53:3-11   The man of sorrows accustomed to  


Ps 22:12-24  He did not despise the affliction of the  


1Pt 2:21-24  Christ suffered for us 

Lk 24:25-27  Did not the Messiah have to suffer these 




The divine paradox is that God can change tragedy and disaster into victory.  He transforms all our sufferings and misfortunes, and the enormity of history’s pain, into a resurrection that encompasses the whole world.  While appearing to be defeated, He is nevertheless the true Victory whom no one and nothing can overcome. 



Isaiah’s moving prophecy about the suffering Servant of the Lord was completely fulfilled in Christ.  After suffering enormous agony, the Man of Sorrows shall see His offspring.  We are that offspring, born from the Savior’s suffering.  In this way we are made one family in Him. 


One can say that Psalm 22 is not only about Jesus, but also For Jesus.  The Savior Himself prayed this psalm on the cross, when He used its desolate opening words: My God, my God, why have your forsaken me? Yet in the second part of the psalm the lamentation, the imploring full of pain, changes into praise of God for His works. 


The apostle Peter is a witness of the sufferings of Christ (1Pt 5,1), which he presents to us as an example: it is to this suffering for the sake of love we are called.  Jesus did not curse God, but submitted to Him who judges righteously.  His wounds have healed us, and returned us all to the one Shepherd. 


Only in the light of the presence of the Lord and His word does the divine purpose of the Messiah’s sufferings become clear.  Just as for the disciples on the way to Emmaus, Jesus is our constant companion on the stony road of life, stirring our hearts and opening our eyes to the mysterious plan of salvation. 


Christians experience suffering as a result of humanity’s fragile condition; we recognize this suffering in social injustice and situations of persecution.  The power of the cross draws us into unity.  Here we encounter Christ’s suffering as the source of compassion for and solidarity with the entire human family.  As one contemporary theologian puts it: he closer we come to the cross of Christ, the closer we come to one another.  The witness of Christians together in situation of suffering assumes remarkable credibility.  In our shared solidarity with all who suffer we learn from the crucified suffering servant the lessons of self-emptying, letting go and self-sacrifice.  These are the gifts we need from His Spirit on our way to unity in Him. 



God of consolation, you have transformed the shame of the cross into a sign of victory.  Grant that we may be united around the Cross of your Son to worship Him for the mercy offered through his suffering.  May the Holy Spirit open our eyes and our hearts, so that we may help those who suffer to experience your closeness; You who live and reign forever and ever.  Amen. 


Questions for reflection 

  1. How can our faith help us in our response to long-lasting suffering? 
  2. What areas of human suffering are unnoticed and belittled today? 
  3. How can Christians bear witness together to the power of the cross? 


Day 4 


Theme: Changed by the Lord’s victory over evil 

Text: Overcome evil with good (Rom 12:21) 



Ex 23:1-9  Do not follow the majority in wrongdoing 

Ps 1      Happy are those whose delight is in the law 

of the Lord 

Rom 12:17-2 Overcome evil with good 

Mt 4:1-11  Worship the Lord your God, and serve  

Him Only 



In Jesus we learn what ‘victory’ really means for human beings – that is, happiness with one another in God’s love through His overcoming of all that keeps us apart.  This is a sharing in Christ’s victory over the destructive forces that damage humanity and all of God’s creation.  In Jesus we can share in a new life which calls us to struggle against what is wrong in our world with renewed confidence and with a delight in what is good. 


The words of the Old Testament give a categorical warning against engaging in wrongdoing and justice.  The attitude of the majority must not in any way provide an excuse.  Neither do wealth nor other situations in life entitle a person to do wrong. 


In the apostle’s admonitions we find encouragement to overcome evil with good. Only good can interrupt the endless spiral of hatred and the human desire for revenge.  In the struggle for what is good, not everything depends on human beings.  However, the apostle Paul calls for every effort to be made to maintain peace with others.  He understands our continuous struggle against our instincts to harm those who hurt us.  But Paul appeals to us not to let ourselves be overcome by these destructive feelings.  Doing good is an effective way of combating wrong-doing among us. 


The gospel reading describes the Son of God’s struggle against Satan – the personification of evil.  Jesus’ victory over the temptations in the desert is fulfilled in His obedience to the Father, which leads Him to the Cross.  The Savior’s resurrection confirms that here God’s goodness ultimately wins: love overcomes death.  The risen Lord is near!  He accompanies us in every struggle against temptation and sin in the world.  His presence calls Christians to act together in the cause of goodness. 


The scandal is that because of our divisions we cannot be strong enough to fight against the evils of our time.  United in Christ, delighting in His law of love, we are called to share in His mission of bringing hope to places of injustice, hatred, and despair. 



Lord Jesus Christ, we thank You for Your victory over evil and division.  We praise You for Your sacrifice and Your resurrection that conquer death.  Hope us in our everyday struggle against all adversity.  May the Holy Spirit give us strength and wisdom so that, following You, we may overcome evil with good, and division with reconciliation.  Amen. 


Questions for reflection 

  1. Where do we see evil in our own lives? 
  2. In what way can our faith in Christ help us to overcome evil and the Evil One? 
  3. What can we learn from situations in our community where division has given way to reconciliation? 


Day 5 


Theme: Changed by the peace of the Risen Lord 

Text:Jesus stood among them and said: Peace be with you. (Jn 20:19) 



Mal 4:5-6 He will turn the hearts of parents to their children and the hearts of children to their parents. 



Ps 133 How good and pleasant it is when kindred live together in unity! 

Eph 2:14-20 To reconcile both groups to God in one body, putting to death hostility 


Jn 20:19-23 Jesus stood among them and said: Peace be with you! 



The final words of the last book of the Old Testament convey the promise that God will send His chosen one to establish harmony and respect in all households.  Usually we fear strife between nations or unexpected aggression.  But the prophet Malachi draws attention to one of the most difficult and enduring conflicts – the heartbreak in relations between parents and their offspring.  This restoration of unity between parents and children is not possible without God’s help – it is God’s emissary who performs the miracle of transformation in people’s hearts and relationships. 


The psalm shows what great joy such unity among people can bring.  The human person was not created to be alone, and cannot live contentedly in a hostile atmosphere.  Happiness consists in living in a human community in harmony, peace, trust and understanding.  Good relations between people are as dew upon the dry earth and fragrant oil which furthers health and pleasure.  The psalm refers to the goodness of living together as a blessing and undeserved gift from God, like the dew.  Living together in unity is not restricted to family members only – this is rather a declaration of the closeness between people who accept the peace of God. 


The epistle tells us of Him whom the prophet Malachi announced.  Jesus brings unity, because He has demolished the wall of hostility between people in His own body.  Generally, a person’s victory involves the downfall and shame of those who have been defeated, who prefer to withdraw.  Jesus does not reject, or destroy, or humiliate; He puts an end to alienation, He transforms, heals and unites all, that they may become members of God’s household. 


The gospel recalls the gift of the risen Lord, given to His uncertain and terrified disciples.  Peace be with you – that is Christ’s greeting and also His gift.  It is also an invitation to seek peace with God and establish new, lasting relationships within the human family and all of creation.  Jesus has trampled down death and sin.  By the gift of the Holy Spirit, the Risen Lord invites His disciples into His mission of bringing peace, healing and forgiveness to all the world.  As long as Christians remain divided, the world will not be convinced of the full truth of the Gospel message that Christ has brought about one new humanity.  Peace and unity are the hallmarks of this transformation.  The Churches need to appropriate and witness to these gifts as members of the one household of God built upon the sure foundation of Jesus as the cornerstone. 



Loving and merciful God, teach us the joy of sharing in Your peace.  Fill us with Your Holy Spirit so that we may tear down the walls of hostility separating us.  May the risen Christ, who is our peace, help us to overcome all division and unite us as members of His household.  We ask this in the name of Jesus Christ, to whom with You and the Holy Spirit be all honor and glory, world without end.  Amen. 


Questions for reflection 

  1. What forms of violence in our community can we as Christians confront together? 
  2. How do we experience hidden hostilities that affect our relationship to each other as Christian communities? 
  3. How can we learn to welcome each other as Christ welcomes us? 


DAY 6 


Theme: Changed by God’s Steadfast Love 

Text: This is the victory, our faith (cf. 1Jn 5:4) 



Hab 3:17-19     God, the Lord is my strength. 

Ps 136:1-4, 23-26 His steadfast love endures forever. 

1 Jn 5:1-6       This is the victory that conquers the  

world, our faith. 

Jn 15:9-17      No one has greater love than to lay  

down one’s life for one’s friends 




In the Old Testament text, it is faith in God that keeps hope alive in spite of all failure.  Habakkuk’s lamentation turns to joy in God’s fidelity that supplies strength in the face of despair. 


Psalm 136 confirms that the memory of the marvelous deeds of God in Israel’s history is a proof of God’s steadfast love.  Because of God’s intervention, the people of Israel experienced extraordinary and surprising victories.  Recalling God’s great works of salvation is a source of joy, gratitude and hope, which believers have for centuries expressed in prayer, hymns of praise, and music. 


The epistle reminds us that that which has been born of God is what overcomes the world.  This does not necessarily mean victories which can be measured by human standards.  Victory in Christ involves a change of heart, perceiving earthly reality from the perspective of eternity, and believing in the final victory over death.  This victorious force is faith, the bestower and source of which is God.  And its most perfect manifestation is love. 


In the words of the gospel, Christ assures His disciples of God’s love, the final confirmation of which is the Savior’s death on the cross.  At the same time, He invites and challenges them to show love to one another.  Jesus’ relationship to his disciples is based on love.  He does not treat them merely as disciples, but calls them His friends.  Their service of Christ consists in conforming their lives to the one commandment of love, resulting from internal conviction and faith.  In a spirit of love, even when the progress on the way to full visible unity seems slow, we do not lose hope.  God’s steadfast love will enable us to overcome the greatest opponent and the deepest divisions.  That is why the victory that conquers the world is our faith, and the transforming power of God’s love. 



Lord Jesus Christ, Son the living God, by Your Resurrection, You have triumphed over death, and have become the Lord of life.  Out of love for us, You have chosen us to be Your friends.  May the Holy Spirit unite us to You and one other in the bonds of friendship, that we may faithfully serve You in this world as witnesses to Your steadfast love; for You live and reign with the Father and the Holy Spirit, one God forever and ever. Amen. 


Questions for reflection 

  1. How should we express Christian love in contexts of different religious and philosophies? 
  2. What must we do to become more credible witnesses of God’s steadfast love in a divided world? 
  3. How can Christ’s followers more visibly support one another throughout the world? 



DAY 7 


Theme: Changed by the Good Shepherd 

Text: Feed my sheep (Jn 21:19) 



1 Sam 2:1-10 Not by might does one prevail 

Psalm 23   You are there with your rod and your staff 

Eph 6:10-20  Be strong in the Lord 

Jn 21:15-19  Feed my sheep 




Those who prevail over suffering, need support from on high. That support comes through prayer. We read about the power of Hannah’s prayer in the first chapter of the Book of Samuel. In the second chapter, we can find Hannah’s prayer of thanksgiving. She realized that some things happen only with the help of God. It was through his will that Hannah and her husband became parents. This text is an example that strengthens one’s faith in what would seem to be a hopeless situation. It is an example of victory. 


The Good Shepherd of Psalm 23 guides his sheep even through the darkest places, comforting them with his presence. Those who place their trust in the Lord have no need to fear even the shadows of dissolution or disunity, as their shepherd will lead them into the green pastures of truth, to dwell together in the Lord’s own house. 


In the Letter to the Ephesians, the apostle Paul urges us to be strong in the Lord and in the strength of his power by putting on spiritual armor: truth, righteousness, proclaiming the Good News, faith, salvation, the word of God, prayer and supplication. 


The risen Lord urges Peter - and in his person each disciple - to discover in himself a love of Him who alone is the One True Shepherd. If you have such love, then Feed my sheep! In other words, feed them, protect them, care for them, strengthen them – because they are mine and belong to me! Be my good servant and tend to those who have loved me and who follow my voice. Teach them mutual love, cooperation, and boldness as they go along the twists and turns of life. 

As a result of divine grace, the witness to Christ that has been confirmed in us obliges us to act jointly for the sake of unity. We have the ability and the knowledge to bear such witness! 


But are we willing to? The Good Shepherd, who by His life, teaching and conduct strengthens all who have put their trust in His grace and support, invites us to cooperate with Him unconditionally. Thus fortified, we will be able to help one another on the road to unity. So let us become strong in the Lord, that we may strengthen others in a joint testimony of love. 



Father of all, You call us to be one flock in Your Son, Jesus Christ. He is our Good Shepherd who invites us to lie down in green pastures, leads us beside still waters, and restores our souls. In following him, may we so care for others that all see in us the love of the one true Shepherd, Jesus Christ our Lord, who lives and reigns with You and the Holy Spirit, one God forever and ever. Amen. 


Questions for reflection 

  1. How does the Good Shepherd inspire us to comfort, revive, and restore the confidence of those who are lost? 
  2. In what ways can Christians of various traditions strengthen each other in confessing and bearing witness to Jesus Christ? 


Day 8 


Theme: United in the Reign of Christ 

Text:To the one who conquers I will give a place with  

me on my throne (Rev 3:21) 



1 Chr 29:10-13  It is in your hand to make great and  

to give strength to all 

Ps 21:1-7      You set a crown of fine gold on his  


Rev 3:19b-22   To the one who conquers I will give a

place with Me on My throne

Jn 12:23-26    Whoever serves me, the Father will




Jesus Christ is the first born from the dead.  He has humbled himself and been exalted.  Christ is not covetous of His victory, but shares His reign and exaltation with all people.


David’s hymn, born of the joy of the king and the people before the Temple was built, expresses the truth that everything happens by grace.  Even an earthly monarch can be an image of the reign of God, in whose hand it is to make great and to give strength to all.


The king’s psalm of thanksgiving continues this idea.  Christian tradition also gives it a Messianic sense; Christ is the true King, full of blessing and life, the perfect presence of God among people.  In a certain sense this image can also refer to people.  Are not human beings the crowning achievement of creation?  Does not God want us to become ‘co-heirs with His Son’ and ‘members of His royal household’?


The letters in the Book of Revelation to the seven local churches constitute a message to the Church in all times and places.  Those who admit Christ into their homes will all be invited to share with him in the banquet of eternal life.  The promise regarding sitting on thrones, previously announced to the Twelve, is now extended to all who are victorious.


Where I am, there will my servant be also. We can link Jesus’ I am to the unutterable Name of God.  The servant of Jesus, whom the Father honors, will be where his Lord is, who has sat on the right hand of the Father in order to reign.


Christians are aware that unity among them, even if requiring human effort, is above all a gift of God.  It is a share in Christ’s victory over sin, death and the evil which causes division.  Our participation in Christ’s victory reaches its fullness in heaven.  Our common witness to the Gospel should show the world a God who not limit or overpower us.  We should announce in a way that is credible, to the people of our day and age, that Christ’s victory overcomes all that keeps us from sharing fullness of life with Him and with each other.



Almighty God, Ruler of All, teach us to contemplate the mystery of Your glory.  Grant that we may accept Your gifts with humility and respect each person’s dignity.  May Your Holy Spirit strengthen us for the spiritual battles which lie ahead, so that united in Christ we may reign with Him in glory.  Grant this through Him who humbled Himself and was exalted, who lives with You and the Holy Spirit, forever and ever.  Amen.


Questions for reflection

  1. In what ways do false humility and a desire for earthly glory manifest themselves in our lives?
  2. How do we express together our faith in the Reign of Christ?
  3. How do we live out our hope in the coming Kingdom of God?






/9:9-10   公義、凱勝及謙遜之君


/131     我的心不狂妄

12:3-8      我們以不同的恩賜彼此服侍

/10:42-45 人子來是要服侍人













1 在你的侍奉中有哪些是較容易受自負及




3 在我們身處的團體中,不同傳統的基督宗












撒上11-20  亞納/哈拿信賴上主,耐心等待。

/40        耐心等待上主。

/1132-34   藉著信德,他們征服列國, 執行正義。

/313-17     你暫且容許罷!因為我們應當這樣,以完成全義。


















  1. 在我們的生活處境中,有哪些是我們需要對天主的許諾有更大的信德?
  2. 在教會的生活範疇裡,哪些是我們特別容易陷於過急行事的誘惑?
  3. 哪些處境基督徒應該等待和哪些時候則需要大家一起去行動?









/533-11 真是個苦人,熟悉病苦。


/2212-24 沒有輕看或蔑視卑賤人的


伯前/彼前221-25 基督也為你們受了苦。

2425-17 默西亞/彌賽亞不是必須受


















  1. 對天主的信德怎樣幫助我們安然回應長期承受的苦痛?
  2. 你認為哪一個苦痛/困難在今天最容易被人忽視或貶抑的?
  3. 基督徒要怎樣聚合在一起為天主的十
  4. 架的大愛作見證?







231-9      不可隨從多數以附和惡行。

/1           專心愛好上主法律的,像這


1217-2       以善勝惡

/41-11   你要朝拜上主,你的天主,
















  1. 我們的生活裡,何處可以看到惡?
  2. 藉著對基督的信德,我們可以怎樣戰勝惡和魔鬼?
  3. 我們的團體由分裂到修和,從中我們可以學習到什麼呢?







平安。〈約/若 2019下〉



瑪/拉45-6 看哪、耶和華大而可畏之日未到





詩/詠133 看哪、弟兄和睦同居,是何等


214-20 既在十字架上滅了冤仇,便藉



約/若2019-23 耶穌來站在當中,對他們說:



















  1. 在我們的群體中,作為基督徒的我們,可以一起去面對哪種形式的暴力?
  2. 在基督徒群體中隱藏著敵意,這些敵意影響著我們之間的關係。我們可以怎樣去經歷呢?
  3. 我們可以怎樣學習去彼此接待,猶如基督接侍我們那樣?






〈約一/若一 54



317-19 主耶和華是我的力量。

詩/詠 1361-4, 23-26 祂的慈愛永遠長存。

約一/若一 51-6 使我們勝了世界的,


約/若 159-17 人為朋友捨命,人的愛心


















  1. 在不同的宗教和哲學的範疇裡,我們可以怎樣去表達基督徒的愛?


  1. 我們必定要做些什麼以致可見證上主在分裂的世界中堅定不移的愛?


  1. 在這個世界中,基督的門徒可以怎樣更有形可見地彼此扶持?





內文:你餵養我的羊群〈若/約 21:17



撒上 2:1-10 人決不能憑己力獲勝

/ 23 你的牧杖和短棒,是我的安慰舒。

/6:10-20 在主內藉天主,作堅強的人。

/21:15-19 餵養我的羊群。













可是我們願意嗎? 我們的善牧以祂的生命、教導和行實堅固所有信靠祂恩寵和力量的人們,邀請我們無條件地和祂合作。我們因此而更堅固,並能協助其他人坎上合一之路。就讓我們在主內作堅強的人,使我們能堅固其他人為愛作共同的見證。






  1. 善牧如何啟發我們去安慰、振作那些迷失的人和重拾他們的信心?


  1. 擁有不同傳統的基督徒如何在宣揚和為主耶穌基督作見證的同時,彼此堅固對方?
  2. 聖保祿宗徒/使徒保羅勸告:「在主內堅強的人應拿起天主的全副武裝」。現今,這對我們有什麼意義?








編上/代上2910-13 力量和權能在你手中;



/211-7 你以純金的冠冕加在他的頭頂。

/319b-22 勝利的,我要賜他同我坐


/1223-26 誰若事奉我,我父必要





















  1. 我們的日常生活裡,哪些是假的謙遜,並渴望得到世上所彰顯的榮耀?
  2. 如何將我們在基督天國內的信仰表達出來?
  3. 如何將我們對上主王國的來臨的盼望生活出來?




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