tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-9193910827847323491.post207508900098290859..comments2019-07-05T04:01:28.176-04:00Comments on RE: Think: Love the Sinner by Hating the SinUnknownnoreply@blogger.comBlogger2125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-9193910827847323491.post-86840673663674628472009-01-26T18:13:00.000-05:002009-01-26T18:13:00.000-05:00Nathan,In a literal sense, you are correct. Assumi...Nathan,<BR/><BR/>In a literal sense, you are correct. Assuming the daughter professes Christianity, there's little-to-no room for debate over the application of this passage. And, I might add, that was the assumption that I made in reading <I>Anonymous'</I> question.<BR/><BR/>However, I do believe one could appeal to this passage even if the daughter had did not profess Christianity. In the absense of definitive parenting instruction from scripture on this particular scenario, one could reasonably apply the practice and standards of Church discipline to family discipline. <BR/><BR/>NickNick Carterhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/05389903464638309338noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-9193910827847323491.post-83337444681959090192009-01-26T13:29:00.000-05:002009-01-26T13:29:00.000-05:00Nick,Just subscribed to your blog!Wouldn't 1Cor. 5...Nick,<BR/><BR/>Just subscribed to your blog!<BR/><BR/>Wouldn't 1Cor. 5 only apply if the daughter is a part of the Christian community? Or at least a professed believer?<BR/><BR/>Just wondering...Nathanhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/06946223650231039940noreply@blogger.com