4 proofs that Christ's work is complete.

 The Complete Work of Christ: Four Proofs of His Accomplishment

The complete work of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ. His mission on Earth was not left unfinished, but rather, He accomplished everything He set out to do. Today, we will explore four undeniable proofs that demonstrate the completeness of Christ's work. Let us delve into the Scriptures and discover the profound significance of each proof.

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I. His Mission of Redemption is Complete (John 19:30)

Our first proof lies in the words uttered by Jesus on the cross, "It is finished" (John 19:30). These three words encapsulate the essence of Christ's mission. He came into this world to redeem humanity from the bondage of sin and reconcile us with the Father. Through His sacrificial death and victorious resurrection, Jesus accomplished the full payment for our sins. He fulfilled the demands of justice, making a way for us to be reconciled to God and receive eternal life. In Christ's completion of this mission, we find hope, forgiveness, and everlasting salvation.

II. His Authority is Complete (Matthew 28:19-20; Hebrews 12:25)

The second proof of Christ's completeness lies in His authority. After His resurrection, Jesus appeared to His disciples and declared, "All authority in heaven and on earth has been given to me" (Matthew 28:18). With these words, He affirmed His supreme sovereignty over all creation. As believers, we are commissioned to make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit. The authority Christ bestowed upon us is rooted in His own authority. Furthermore, the book of Hebrews reminds us not to reject the voice of the One who speaks from heaven, emphasizing the fullness of Christ's authority and our responsibility to heed His teachings.

III. His Revelation is Complete (Jude 3; Hebrews 1:1-3)

The third proof of Christ's completeness lies in His revelation to us. Jude exhorts believers to contend for the faith that was once for all delivered to the saints (Jude 3). In the opening verses of the book of Hebrews, we learn that in the past, God spoke to His people through various prophets, but in these last days, He has spoken to us by His Son (Hebrews 1:1-2). Jesus Christ is the ultimate and complete revelation of God. He is the Word made flesh, the embodiment of divine truth and wisdom. Through His life, teachings, death, and resurrection, Christ has unveiled God's plan of salvation for all humanity. In Jesus, we find the fullness of God's revelation to us.

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IV. His Glory is Complete (Luke 24:25-26; 1 Peter 1:20-21)

Our fourth and final proof of Christ's completeness lies in His glory. In Luke's Gospel, we read about the encounter between Jesus and the disciples on the road to Emmaus. Jesus, in His resurrected form, explained to them how all the Scriptures pointed to Him. He revealed the glory of His redemptive work, demonstrating that it was necessary for the Messiah to suffer and then enter into His glory (Luke 24:25-26). Additionally, in his epistle, Peter emphasizes that Jesus Christ was foreknown before the foundation of the world and was revealed in these last times for our sake (1 Peter 1:20-21). The glory of Christ's work shines brightly, illuminating the path of salvation and giving us assurance that He has accomplished all that was necessary for our redemption.

4 proofs that Christ's work is complete.


As we reflect on these four proofs, we are reminded of the completeness of Christ's work. He fulfilled His mission of redemption, secured His authority, revealed God's plan fully, and manifested His glory. Let us rejoice in the knowledge that in Christ, we have received the ultimate gift—a complete and perfect salvation. May this understanding deepen our faith, inspire our worship, and motivate us to share the good news with others. May we always live in the joy and freedom that comes from knowing that Christ's work is indeed complete. 

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John 3:16: For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life (NVI)