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A cessationist belief is best understood by finding out why miracles and wonders were performed: We must pay the most careful attention, therefore, to what we have heard, so that we do not drift away. For since the message spoken through angels was binding, and every violation and disobedience received its just punishment, how shall we escape if we ...


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I suspect the nit-picky answer would be "Some do, some don't", but in general, cessationists believe miracles still happen. I doubt there is a common universally accepted answer to "why" cessationists don't believe in certain miracles. I'd stay away from "why" because it's not part of the question, but the answer feels too short and incomplete without it. ...


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Seeing Miracles Does Not Result in Belief There is an invalid assumption in the question, specifically that the viewing of miracles makes it easier to believe in God. If this were so, then all of the people who saw firsthand the miracles that Jesus performed would have believed in Him. That, however, was not the case at all. In reality, many of those who ...


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On cessationism: Cessationism is not a denomination but a doctrine that many denominations adhere to. Generally, the cessationist disallows the addition to biblical cannon, so must therefore say that prophecy and such have ceased because they would add to it. So, naturally, the cessationist is a strict sola scriptura adherent, meaning, roughly, the only ...



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