)The blessedness of sympathy and the vice of selfishnessA. (1) This teaching forbids all moral indifference to others. By sympathy bear their sorrows (vers. This law is emphatically the law of Christ — "as I have loved you. "For every man shall bear his own burden." Who hated the malaria most, the one who ran away from it, or the one who cured it? Spurgeon. Ephesians 2:14. )Christian sympathyBishop Mitchinson.The individual conscience, if sufficiently sensitive, and alive to its responsibilities, will daily find for itself manifold occasions of bearing others' burdens. All are burdened.2. We don’t know who wrote it. 1. We fulfil the law of Christ's example, as witnessed in the incident at Nain, and at the grave of Lazarus. Such a voluntary exile is not often sought or found by most of us. When men are so pervaded, it is not hard, but easy, for them to bear other men's burdens — to be unselfish and unselfishly benevolent. The selfish man misses the sense of elevation and enlargement given by wide interests: he misses the secure and serene satisfaction that attends continually on activities directed towards ends more stable and permanent than one's own happiness can be; he misses the peculiar, rich sweetness, depending upon a sort of complex reverberation of sympathy, which is always found in services rendered to those whom we love, and who are grateful. Toss that pack into my waggon; I am going your way." (2) If examination should happen to lead us to humiliating views of past shortcomings, etc., it should also lead us to unreserved and constant obedience; which may be supported by a consideration of what we owe to(a)ourselves;(b)our brethren;(c)our Saviour, who regards what is done to His followers as done to Himself;(d)our God, who expects such return for His love (1 John 4:9-11). Human life is very changeful, the picture is constantly being replaced. That is the true hatred of sin which kills it by kindness.(H. It may be in his mental constitution; it may be in his bodily health; it may be in the habits of his education; it may be in his relation to worldly affairs; it may be in his domestic circumstances; it may be in his peculiar liabilities to temptation and sin. And Christian graces, as set forth in the New Testament, imply this atmosphere of love in the soul. THERE ARE BURDENS WHICH CANNOT BE SHARED.1. 3. It must pervade all parts of the heart. EACH IS TO BEAR THE OTHER'S BURDEN.1. We are to have a nice and tender regard to the peculiar circumstances of men — their external conditions. Each man proceeded to display his sorrow. He goes to work and digs a ditch through it, risking his health, and removes the stagnant water. Hastings.How few know the mystery that shadowed Lamb's life! Melvill, B. D.The apostle here goes even beyond what he has laid down in another very large and comprehensive precept, "Rejoice with them that do rejoice, and weep with them that weep." After such a man has gone through years and years and years, practising his various tricks and sleights of dexterity, if you talk in his presence of a man being honest, he will laugh at you. "Bear ye one another's burdens."1. H. Spurgeon.There is a gateway at the entrance of a narrow passage in London, over which is written, "No burdens allowed to pass through." Each must bear his own sin if he persists in it.2. There is, for example, the well-authenticated case of a lady who could not even hear the description of a severe surgical operation, but she felt all the agonies of the patient, grew paler and paler, and shrieked and fainted under the horrible imagination.(T. If he has sunk low in the scale of being, you must ask, "How came he here? This is a great summary of the entire book, as Paul once again refutes the legalistic idea that we can work our way into a relationship with God. "I," said one, "thought of going to the well for a pail of water every morning to save mother the trouble and time. You tell me, for instance, of unfortunate captives who have fallen into the hands of cruel taskmasters. He never married, but spent his life in an affectionate guardianship of the dear one whose misfortune he made his own. Personal sorrow. They expect impossible things of each other. We are to have a nice and tender regard to the peculiar circumstances of men — their external conditions. If you read gardening books, they direct you how to raise flowers and plants; but it is not necessary for you to read to find out that certain plants require a certain kind of climate. Gambling and cheating are only interchangeable terms. W. Many who fall often are struggling hard all the time. W. An air of condescension and a lofty tone of patronage are out of place in Christian service. EVERY MAN HAS A BURDEN OF HIS OWN.1. I shall not merely be sorry for his bereavement, but I shall feel that the bereavement is my own. (1)Not a mere passionate excitement or fluctuating sentiment,(2)but a living principle and persistent habit divinely begotten and sustained.2. I longed for a little rest. Every human being brought to our hands in trouble is a messenger of God. )Bearing one another's burdensW. Have not I seen the horse enjoy his feed of corn when his yoke-fellow lay a-dying in the neighbouring stall, and never turn an eye of pity on the sufferer? Scripture: Galatians 6:6–10. When, therefore, you go to a man, as a Christian and a benefactor, to bear his burdens, you must take into consideration what his nature and circumstances have been. Raleigh, D. D.)Poverty is the load of some, and wealth is the load of others, perhaps the greater load of the two. Sympathy must be personal. (Theological Sketch-book. BEAR YE ONE ANOTHER'S BURDENS. well says on this point — "He who is quick and irritable, let him bear with the slow and sluggish; and let the slow, in his turn, bear with the impetuosity of his fiery brother; each knowing that the burden is heavier to him who bears it than to him who bears with it." Taken in connection with the preceding verse this precept means: Whatever thing tends to bend a man, to warp him in his habit of thought, in the conduct of his moral feelings, in the administration of his affections, in the whole range of his social life; whatever may be a man's imperfection, or misdemeanour, or fault, or failing, the command is — "Help him."(H. When a Christian brother under his burden stumbles and falls, we are not to let him lie on the ground and recover his feet the best way he may; far less are we to insult him as he lies prostrate, and point him out to the scorn and derision of the world. It is a mockery and an insult to go to a man and offer him a tract when he wants a loaf, if you have a loaf to spare. )What is our whole religion but a burden-bearing? The baby was cross, and mother looked sick and sad. So live as not to come under the guilt of other men's sins. )Christian sympathyBishop Mitchinson.The individual conscience, if sufficiently sensitive, and alive to its responsibilities, will daily find for itself manifold occasions of bearing others' burdens. Our relationship to each other, and our possession of advantages and talents, involve us in manifold responsibilities.1. It is only needful that I come to regard any one of you as a brother; and when he loses a kinsman, I shall lose a kinsman. DIFFERENT KINDS OF BURDENS.1. The nature of each plant implies the particular kind of climate which is adapted to its growth. It has its reason and authority in our mental constitution, which is formed to pity.4. "The eye cannot say to the hand I have no need of thee; nor again the head to the feet, I have need of you." Beecher. A waggon comes up, and the kind-hearted owner calls out, "Friend, you look tired. The brother who is peculiarly trying is to be borne with to seventy times seven, even to the measure of the law of Christ. I found them, and he dried his tears, and ran off feeling very happy." By as much as men are defrauded of any sense, or weakened in any power, we afford them protection. Take one of them to your own house. Personal effort. It is my own captivity which you have described; it is the clanking of my own chains which you have made me hear; and I must struggle for their emancipation, that my limbs may be free, and that I may breathe the fresh air of heaven. That is the true hatred of sin which kills it by kindness.(H. (Theological Sketch-book. And is not a man, the consequences of whose conduct are going on, working, and laying up wrath against the day of wrath, to be pitied? Melvill, B. D.)Helping men to bear their own burdensH. We may sympathise with distracting doubts and difficulties, whether as to faith or conduct, by patiently hearing all the doubter's perplexity, by offering in all humility solutions which have satisfied the minds of others, or, if it be so, by showing how we ourselves have groped our way amid such clouds of the mind from darkness to partial light: or at least we may do so by secret prayer, that God in His own good time will lead all who err or waver into the narrow path which struggles upward towards the truth. )The difficulty of helpfulness arising from the suspicionT. We must take this text into the sphere of realism; that is, we must not touch trouble sentimentally. Chris. When you have this abiding spirit of love, so that all your faculties live in it, and have been drilled in it, then, no matter how large a duty seems to be, your performance of it will be just as easy.2. Because he has been trained to the very heroism of honesty. It may be in his mental constitution; it may be in his bodily health; it may be in the habits of his education; it may be in his relation to worldly affairs; it may be in his domestic circumstances; it may be in his peculiar liabilities to temptation and sin. Each man proceeded to display his sorrow. Real beneficence is simple prudence — to do good is to get good. It is not our wealth or our cold, condescending pity men and women need; it is the Christian fellowship that makes them feel that "we have all of us one human heart," that sees in every class or lot creatures of "like passions" with us, the same infirmities, and the same redeeming graces. By sympathy bear their sorrows (vers. It is this gospel which teaches no envy of the rich and no scorn of the poor, but that all these differences of lot, to the believer in Christ, are not barriers to sever, but bonds to bind us in one. Check the ungenerous judgment in your heart. And then I thought how the Blessed Saviour says, 'If you love Me, lean hard.'" We treat sick people with greater forbearance than we do the sound and healthy. Have not I seen the horse enjoy his feed of corn when his yoke-fellow lay a-dying in the neighbouring stall, and never turn an eye of pity on the sufferer? We are not to spy out others' burdens, and report thereon. We need only to vary this thought a little to make it apply to our requisitions in social intercourse. You do not need to be told that a warm climate is indispensable to the production of pomegranate and olive-trees. We cannot pass through it without taking a load. One man is generally said to sympathize with another, who is pained, when and because that other is pained; and sympathy, as thus understood, is little more than pity or commiseration. It is brought home most emphatically in the hour of death.II. It is a spirit of compassion and hopefulness excited in view of men's failures and moral obliquities, rather than a spirit of fault-finding and criticism.I. We need only to vary this thought a little to make it apply to our requisitions in social intercourse. Personal effort. The selfish man misses the sense of elevation and enlargement given by wide interests: he misses the secure and serene satisfaction that attends continually on activities directed towards ends more stable and permanent than one's own happiness can be; he misses the peculiar, rich sweetness, depending upon a sort of complex reverberation of sympathy, which is always found in services rendered to those whom we love, and who are grateful. H. Lewis, D. D.)Individuality and brotherhoodS. 3For if anyone thinks he is something, when he is nothing, he deceives himself. But in offering to these the ministry of Christian love we should avoid everything that is likely to hurt their sensibilities. "Give us," you are ready to say, "pictures or descriptions of distress; expatiate upon the miseries by which numbers are oppressed; and move our feelings by a touching tale of human grief; but as to wishing us to make the wretchedness our own — that we should labour for its alleviation, just as though it were pressing upon ourselves — that is altogether beyond nature, and its possibility is but the fiction of an exaggerated theology!" INDIVIDUALITY TENDS TO DESPAIR.1. It seems to give her a great deal of comfort. The health of men, and its relation to their disposition, strength, fidelity, and efficiency, is seldom enough pondered. Here St. Paul says, "Bear ye one another's burdens"; and in the fifth verse of this same chapter, be says, "Every man shall bear his own burden." W. Beecher.But it will be objected, "Are we not commanded to abhor that which is evil, and to cleave to that which is good?" Toss that pack into my waggon; I am going your way." Personal self-examination. The Christian has two noble attitudes or possibillties — he can look up, and he can lift up. Our workhouses, like our hospitals, may be due to Christianity, and standing evidences of that care for the poor which Christianity after the example of its Divine Founder enjoins. Beecher. Be the almoners of your own bounty. Nor can we help fulfilling the injunction of the text in some sense. There are burdens which we can help other people to bear. Life is a magnificent thing. So, too, the education of the people. And thus, whilst he may literally and thoroughly obey the injunction which requires of him that he "weep with them that weep," he may yet be far off from that actual sympathy — that suffering with them that suffer — which is described in the text; where you are not only enjoined to commiserate with the oppressed, but so to put yourselves into their position as to bear their burdens. And when a man possesses the spirit of Christian love, it is not hard for him to live the life of a Christian.3. The brother who is peculiarly trying is to be borne with to seventy times seven, even to the measure of the law of Christ. Guthrie, D. D.)Real burden-bearingFoster.A poor woman was reduced to extreme poverty by the loss of her cow, her only means of support. While each individual member has its part to play, its burden to bear, there is a life of the organism to which it must contribute. C. Guthrie, D. D.)Real burden-bearingFoster.A poor woman was reduced to extreme poverty by the loss of her cow, her only means of support. The worst burdens are those which never meet the eye.(C. The shedding of sentimental tears will not suffice. L. Cuyler, D. D.)The Church a reliever, of burdensL. The provoking brother, who thinks himself to be something (see ver. Promptly they came together, hoping that the exchange would lighten the burdens of life. 1. All this belongs to the Christian, and we may judge ourselves by it. She did so, and I gave him a grand ride round the garden. Is it the sudden disgust which arises, which ought to be momentary, and which is designed to put us upon our guard, and to inspire us with self-defensory power, till we have time to lay our course more deliberately? I know some large-hearted, godly men, who stand by young men when they come to London or New York, and give them the helping hand of sympathy and prayerful support; and that act just pulls the switch one inch, and puts them on the road to success, to happiness, and to God's blessing. The emphasis is on "one another's," giving distinctness to the duty as a mutual duty. John 12:21 . Every man has a burden distinctly his own.5. It may be in his mental constitution; it may be in his bodily health; it may be in the habits of his education; it may be in his relation to worldly affairs; it may be in his domestic circumstances; it may be in his peculiar liabilities to temptation and sin. Scripture Reference: Galatians 6:2-5 ... Sermon Title: Having A Bite Of The Long Suffering B Scripture Reference: Galatians 5:22 Media: Includes digital file download. One says, "I will not settle here; I will pack up my things, and clear out." What if it were a man swollen with dropsy? Is not a cure a witness of dislike more than neglect? I know some large-hearted, godly men, who stand by young men when they come to London or New York, and give them the helping hand of sympathy and prayerful support; and that act just pulls the switch one inch, and puts them on the road to success, to happiness, and to God's blessing. A man may leave you unhappy, and yet be a good man. So with the sense of sin.3. Negatively. The relief of poverty for instance, the guarantee, that is, of the conditions of life in its lowest form, was long the work of the religious orders. Potter. To be in relationships means this; to be in a family as head or member, to be in business, to be one of a social and civilized community, implies it. )The blessedness of sympathy and the vice of selfishnessA. Spurgeon. I shall not merely be sorry for his bereavement, but I shall feel that the bereavement is my own. Then you will be able to look at men in the right way. These boys said nothing, but the teacher saw by their looks that they thought he was mistaken. What mother would not cheerfully have given the price of a dozen dishes for the sake of such sweet sympathy? This is worthy of the character of Christ, inasmuch as it is, (1)a law of equity,(2)a law of benevolence,(3)a law of general utility, by which society is benefited, the sum of evil being lessened, and that of happiness increased.2. They have strong passions, but no sympathy. Who, even in our Christian land for many generations, heeded the heavy burdens laid upon the slave, or the tender females working in our mines, or the helpless children in our factories? H. I longed for a little rest. So do ye reach forth a hand one to another when about to fall, and one with another fulfil the law in common, each completing what is wanting in his neighbour by his own endurance. If a flaming, demonstrative nature, and a cool, undemonstrative nature, come together, neither of them understanding or making allowance for the peculiarities of the other, there can scarcely fail of being unhappiness.5. Scripture Formatting × Scripture Formatting. We are told that one day, in a fit of insanity, his sister killed a member of their family. L. Cuyler, D. D.of others: — Just imagine a weary, footsore traveller tugging along with his pack on a hot summer's day. The selfish man misses the sense of elevation and enlargement given by wide interests: he misses the secure and serene satisfaction that attends continually on activities directed towards ends more stable and permanent than one's own happiness can be; he misses the peculiar, rich sweetness, depending upon a sort of complex reverberation of sympathy, which is always found in services rendered to those whom we love, and who are grateful. This sympathy and helpfulness should not be confined to troubles of "bereavement" — to trouble occasioned by "disasters," so-called; but should include all the affairs of life. )Charity organizationCanon Miller.Let us organize against professional beggars and impostors, but let us not organize almsgiving out of the Church as if the whole question were to be solved by the workhouse. The spirit of God is this: "Look not every man on his own things, but every man also on the things of another." COMMUNITY. How large a share of life they cover! Take an old gambler — or a young one, it makes no difference which; for they are both alike. There is animal hatred, and there is Divine hatred. We may sympathise with infirmities of temper in those with whom we may be thrown in contact, by tact and temper, and forbearance on our part, endeavouring to hit the due medium between an undue complaisance, which is no true kindness to the wayward, and a needless and irritating opposition. Give employment to another of them in your store. And so our happiness is enlarged only as it enters into the enlarged heart. Why, you have told me of myself! But God intends these trials to prepare us for Christian service. )Lightening others' burdensT. Charles, with opportunities of social advancement and domestic happiness possessed by few within easy reach of him if he chose, preferred the "better part," and resolutely shutting out the bright future that might have been his, sacrificed himself to his sister. I remark, therefore, in the third place, that the spirit of our text requires that, in judging of men, and dealing with them, we should recognize the constitutional differences of mind which exist among them, and should not seek to compel all minds as if they were like our own. IMMUNITY. Spurgeon. )The law of ChristW. The other says, "I hate it; but I am going to work to morrow morning, with my whole force, to drain that marsh." so that it might be said to one of them, "This is your burden, and you must see to it," and to the other, "Help him with his burden." Marshall. Then you will be able to look at men in the right way. 6, 10). Jan 01. A man may make you feel happy, and yet be a bad man. Each must bear his own sin if he persists in it.2. W. "Oh!" He never married, but spent his life in an affectionate guardianship of the dear one whose misfortune he made his own. W. And the lowest should be helped first, and the most needy should be helped most.3. In this age of societies and committees we are in danger of delegating our duty to other people. The selfish man misses the sense of elevation and enlargement given by wide interests: he misses the secure and serene satisfaction that attends continually on activities directed towards ends more stable and permanent than one's own happiness can be; he misses the peculiar, rich sweetness, depending upon a sort of complex reverberation of sympathy, which is always found in services rendered to those whom we love, and who are grateful. In this sense Christ bore our griefs, and carried our sorrows, and at length bore our sins in His own body on the tree; and He alone was able to do it. And mothers, mothers, do you not remember how, when you carried that burden of the dying child, pale, feeble, and the breath almost gone, you felt, "Oh, if it loves me, let it lean hard." They have strong passions, but no sympathy. This is "Christ in you," and is probably the presage of Christ in your suffering friend, with increase of soul-strength, and abundance of consolation.II. Because he has been trained to the very heroism of honesty. Personal religion. I cannot tell how she thanked me." So bear your own burden as not to forget others. This presumes that he is able to do so. A man may make you feel happy, and yet be a bad man. Enthroned on the citadel of being, each soul is like a star, and dwells apart. W. Then you will be able to look at men in the right way. "(1)Love of the brotherhood,(2)neighbours,(3)enemies.(W. He is made to feel in a thousand various ways, according to the degree of refinement which his nature has attained, the discord between the slightness of his own life and of that larger life of which his own is but an insignificant fraction.(A. Our estimate of human burdens is often false,(1)because some are burdens which do not appear to be;(2)because burdens are borne differently by different individuals.4. That is the true hatred of sin which kills it by kindness.(H. This sympathy and helpfulness should not be confined to troubles of "bereavement" — to trouble occasioned by "disasters," so-called; but should include all the affairs of life. The affair was hushed up, and things went on to outward seeming very much as before. )Sympathy curativeH. So with our life work.III. The law of love. Is not a cure a witness of dislike more than neglect? A man may leave you unhappy, and yet be a good man. We must tenderly restore him. By patience bear with their infirmities, and even with their conceit (ver. Guthrie, D. D.Though the lower animals have feeling, they have no fellow-feeling. It includes the whole catalogue of conditions, and influences, and causes, that weigh men down, and hinder them, when they are endeavouring sincerely to live lives of rectitude. how many of us "children of a larger growth" have gone away hugging our hurt, with a sadder hurt in our hearts for lack of one little sympathizing word. Then it was that the breath came back, and the child, sneezing, showed that life was returning to it. 7. We may sympathise with infirmities of temper in those with whom we may be thrown in contact, by tact and temper, and forbearance on our part, endeavouring to hit the due medium between an undue complaisance, which is no true kindness to the wayward, and a needless and irritating opposition. We are to do this, first with regard to the spiritual trials and difficulties of our brethren.2. St. Paul here appears to take it for granted that every man has a burden; and shortly afterwards he says that "every man shall bear his own burden." It fitted Him for the ministry of solace. Your sensations of pain or pleasure are not to measure your fellow-men's character. The keeping of it is the completeness of duty, the substance of goodness, the secret of happiness, and the best preparation for the ineffable glories and joys of heaven.(A. 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