Sonnet: Humility

Wherefore hath gone Humility, this Gift
That God hath given thee, that thou wouldst cast
So easily aside? Away so fast
His pearl hath been asunder set adrift

Therein; from thee this place so deep and vast
Must hide.  So precious, thou hast thrown so swift
Away His all-forgiving Shrift, ‘twould lift
Ye all together and astride.  Thou hast

His Spirit sore forsook, Thyatrian,
His word mistook, His boundless grace undone
And misapplied.  Who then art thou who tried
His Grace–Galatian, His Gifts replace–
When to and through the law His Son hath died?
Yet still shall He forgive and thee embrace!


11 responses to “Sonnet: Humility

  1. This, of course is one of a very few truly religious offerings, and in particular, Christian in origin. Such is, whether one is deeply religious or not, quite a tradition among the vast world of classical or romantic poetry in general, and sonnet writing in particular.


    • I am very glad you enjoyed it. I should perhaps in the future consider making aware of such works those I feel might have a particular interest in them.

      The above took no small amount of research to complete; therefore it is quite gratifying to feel it appreciated.


  2. Pingback: Eyes of Fire; Feet of Brass: | David Emeron: Sonnets

  3. Pingback: The Viking Situation: | David Emeron: Sonnets

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