I know it’s a lot to ask.
The most recent song to grace the hymnal was the one written by Grammy-nominated rapper/songwriter M.I.A., which has since gone viral, making it the highest-charting song on Spotify.
But for the uninitiated, blessed assurance is a prayer to the God of love, peace, and blessings, which is sung at the end of the hymns.
Here’s what the hymen-strewn hymn says: “In all my life, I’ve prayed to thee for all the times that I’ve been broken, I’m here to pray for all of those times I’ve missed you.
In your name I will give thee peace.
In thy name I give thee hope.
In the name of the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit, amen.”
(Read the full story on Buzzfeed.)
Blessed assurance is also known as the “Holy Spirit Prayer,” which is commonly recited during Holy Week, especially during the weeks leading up to Easter.
According to the Gospel of Luke, it was “made to the apostles in the temple to be recited to them, and that the apostles were to go up and lead the people in a certain prayer.”
(The story is also recounted in the Gospel Of Thomas.)
It’s not clear exactly what happened to the lyrics, but according to the gospel of Matthew, they were “sent to Jesus” and that he “recalled them.”
And according to another Gospel of Mark, Jesus “reclaimed them” in the Temple.
(Read more about the history of blessing assurance.)
And yet, blessed assertion has become a pop culture phenomenon, thanks in part to the Internet.
I recently came across this blog post by a blogger who wrote about a YouTube video in which a pastor and two teenagers perform a blessing assertion in a church in San Diego.
I found it to be a good example of a faith-based song that has become part of popular culture.
It’s easy to see how this blessing assertion has gotten into the popular consciousness.
“Blessing” is an easy way to say that the singer is singing in the spirit, and “blessing prayer” is a way to sing the song in the literal sense.
In addition, blessing prayer is a common practice among evangelical churches.
The hymn that comes before blessing assurance is the “song of God,” the hyme of God, sung by an evangelist.
The lyrics of blessed assurance are also easy to sing.
So, what is it about blessing assurance that’s so special?
I think it’s because it’s an expression of God’s love.
When you hear a blessing affirmation, you’re supposed to feel the same way as the listener, even if the singer doesn’t.
That’s because blessing affirmation is a song about love.
The hymn itself is a beautiful rendition of the Psalm song of David.
In the song, David sings, “Bless me with a hymn and with an invocation, O God.
Bless me with the love that has gone before me, and with the power that has come before me.”
“Love” is the theme of blessed affirmation, as is the use of words like “god,” “God’s love,” “Lord,” “Holy,” and “Holy Lord.”
In addition, the lyrics of blessing affirmation include the phrase, “The Lord loves you.
And the Lord blesses you.”
Blessedly affirmation is often associated with Christianity, which makes sense considering the hyms’ focus on God’s grace and blessing.
The lyrics of this hymn reflect this emphasis.
“Lord, bless me,” sings the hymorah, “for Thou didst send me here.”
And as the hymanah goes on to sing, “God bless me, Lord, I thank Thee.”
The song was originally written by an Englishman, and it is not known exactly who the singer was, but he had a lot of success as a singer.
The New York Times noted that the hymology “sounds almost like a cross between the biblical and New Testament Psalms,” adding that it “appears to have been sung in the English language.”
(Here is a video of the song.)
While the hymic was originally sung by Englishmen, it has been used in many other languages, including Portuguese, Spanish, German, Armenian, and Greek.
Breadcrumbs: Blessed assurance is sung in a hymene by a singer who is also a pastor.
The singing is often heard in churches around the world.
Here’s how the hymbols are read: “God Bless me, God Bless me” (The hymnes are sung in English) “Lord bless me” (The hyms are sung with Latin) “Holy God, Holy God” (This is sung with Greek)