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Sermon Message

Perfect Love Casts Out Fear

1 John 4:17-18
Theme: In this passage, we discover how our abiding in Jesus' love impacts us with respect to the Day of Judgment.

(Delivered Sunday, June 9, 2002 at Bethany Bible Church.  All scripture quotes, unless otherwise noted, are from the New King James Version.)  


Several months ago, I had the opportunity to be in one of the courtrooms of the Washington County Courthouse. I have been in a courtroom before, and have seen lots of them on television. I praise God that I've never been in one because I had to be. Ordinarily, they strike me as very sober, very serious places. But on this particular occasion, there was nothing sober or serious about the place at all. In fact, it was a very happy and celebrative place. I happened to be with a group from our church family to witnessing the signing of some adoption papers. The context of our presence there that day was love; and our behavior in the courtroom was in keeping with the context. I stood in the middle of the courtroom among those who were chatting informally with the judge; while several kids were playing around the witness box, acting out scenes from "Perry Mason".

As I stood in the courtroom on that day, I wondered how differently I would feel if I had been there because I was in serious violation of the law. I tried to imagined how I would feel about the prospect of being in that place if I had fallen short of the law and was guilty of the charges being brought against me. I'm sure I wouldn't be so casual in front of the judge; and I'm very sure I wouldn't look upon it as a celebrative time. But on this occasion, I had no reason whatsoever to be afraid. I could be absolutely confident, and enjoy this happy time in the courtroom; because we were not there for judgment, but for love.

John expresses something of that spirit of confidence and boldness in this morning's passage. In this case, however, he isn't speaking of the prospect of our visiting the local county courthouse, but of our standing before the throne of God on the day of judgment. And he isn't speaking of being on equal standing with an earthly judge, but of God Himself loving and accepting us as much as He loves and accepts His own precious Son Jesus Christ. And he isn't speaking of mere legal innocence, but of abiding in the perfection of God's own eternal love. John writes;

Love has been perfected among us in this: that we may have boldness in the day of judgment; because as He is, so are we in this world. There is no fear in love; but perfect love casts out fear, because fear involves torment. But he who fears has not been made perfect in love (1 John 4:17-18).

* * * * * * * * * *

This morning, we continue our study from 1 John; a letter that John wrote to assure his readers of genuine fellowship with God through Jesus Christ. He wanted to establish them in the fullness of joy that comes through that fellowship. And to do so, John develops several different themes in his letter. I'd like to begin this morning by drawing your attention to two of these themes; the first being the "perfection" of God's love, and the second being the "confidence" before God's throne that comes from that perfection of love.

John speaks much about "confidence" or "boldness" before God in this letter. Genuine confidence before God is a very precious possession; and John mentions it frequently. He writes, for example, "And now, little children, abide in Him, that when He appears, we may have confidence and not be ashamed before Him at His coming" (2:28). Later, he writes, "Beloved, if our heart does not condemn us, we have confidence toward God. And whatever we ask we receive from Him, because we keep His commandments and do those things that are pleasing in His sight" (3:21-22). And near the end of the letter, he writes, "Now this is the confidence that we have in Him, that if we ask anything according to His will, He hears us. And if we know that He hears us, whatever we ask, we know that we have the petitions that we asked of Him" (5:14-15). John uses the same Greek word for "confidence" in all these verses; and he uses it again in our passage this morning - here translated in some of our Bible's as "boldness".

This is a confidence that comes from God's own love being "perfected" in us; and that brings us to the second theme I want to bring to your attention. When John speaks of the "perfection" of God's love in us, he isn't speaking of our own love for God becoming "perfect", or of our love for one another becoming "perfect". We wont be perfect in the way we express love until we're in heaven. Instead, John is speaking of God's own perfect love being "in" us; and being made "perfect" or "complete" through us by our loving one another (4:12). As one author puts it, "God's love is not perfected in a Christian whose heart is simply a reservoir in which to receive it, but only in one whose heart furnishes an aqueduct to convey it to others." 1

John speaks of this "theme" - the "perfection" of God's love in us - in several places in his letter as well. First, he writes of the perfection of God's love as it impacts our relationship with God Himself. He writes, "Now by this we know that we know Him, if we keep His commandments. He who says, 'I know Him,' and does not keep His commandments, is a liar, and the truth is not in him. But whoever keeps His word, truly the love of God is perfected in him. By this we know that we are in Him" (2:3-5). God's love is "perfected" or "brought to completion" in us, when we express it toward God by our obedience to Christ's commands. "He who has My commandments and keeps them," Jesus said, "it is he who loves Me" (John 14:21).

Next, John writes of the perfection of God's love as it impacts our relationships with one another. He writes, "No one has seen God at any time. If we love one another, God abides in us, and His love has been perfected in us" (4:12). God's love is "perfected" in us when it is expressed through us to one another. "By this all will know that you are My disciples," Jesus taught us, "if you have love for one another" (John 13:35).

And finally, we see that he writes about the perfection of God's love as it impacts our own inner-selves. God's love is "perfected" in us when we experience God's testimony of love in our hearts with respect to our own ultimate destiny, and when we no longer fear to stand before God on the day of judgment. In our passage this morning, John writes, "Love has been perfected among us in this: that we may have boldness in the day of judgment; because as He is, so are we in this world. There is no fear in love; but perfect love casts out fear, because fear involves torment. But he who fears has not been made perfect in love" (4:17-18).

* * * * * * * * * *

As you can see, these two themes - the perfection of God's love in us, and our own confidence before God's throne - come together in this morning's passage. John had been writing in this section of his letter about Jesus' command to love (John 13:34). He made the point that, if we love one another as Jesus has loved us, then His love has been "perfected" or "brought to completion" in us (v. 12). And now, John's point is this: the perfection of His love in us is proven to us when we experience confidence before Him, and are no longer fearful of the day of judgment, or shrink back from the prospect of His return. His love is perfected in us when we boldly and confidently enjoy fellowship with God through His Son Jesus; and freely ask whatever we wish from Him in Jesus' name. Can you think of anything more precious than the sort of confidence before God this passage is holding out to us? This takes the blessings that comes from perfect love all the way to the highest possible level - even to the point of confidence before the throne of God on the day of judgment!

I pray that the Holy Spirit will establish this truth in our hearts through the Scriptures this morning. I hope that we will grow together to rejoice in the complete confidence before God that comes from having His love perfected in us. Many people have no such confidence before God. For many, the prospect of standing before God is the most terrifying thing imaginable. And for those who are outside of Christ, it's appropriate that such a prospect truly be terrifying. But it's God's will that the day of judgment lose its terror for those who have been redeemed by the blood of Jesus, and who now abide in His. It's His will that those of us who are in Christ experience confidence in His love.

This passage presents this ultimate blessing to us in two ways, positively and negatively. First, look with me and see this truth expressed positively, as John shows us that the perfection of God's love in us will give us ...


John writes, "Love has been perfected among us in this: that we may have boldness in the day of judgment; because as He is, so are we in this world."

First, I would like you to notice the spiritual treasure that John is holding out to us in these words: "that we may have boldness in the day of judgment." I can't think of anything more precious to have a genuine confidence - even a boldness! - before the throne of God on the day of judgment, can you?

I confess that I didn't always have such a confidence. For many years, I lived in dread of the judgment of God. When I was very young, I had come to a place in my life in which I defiantly declared that I no longer believed in God. That conclusion wasn't a result of any sincere, heart-felt, philosophic quest for the truth. Instead, I made that declaration because I wanted to be free to do whatever I wanted to do. Frankly, a belief in the God of the Bible cramped my style; so I chose to flatly disbelieve in Him. I thought that I was pretty clever in doing this; and that I was now set free to sin in any way I wanted. I lived with that frame of mind for a few years; but I eventually discovered that I couldn't stop believing in God no matter how hard I tried. It's as if God has placed a testimony of Himself in our hearts that we just can't ignore - no matter how hard we may try. By the time I was through with my period of disbelief, I ended up with more fear of the judgment of God for my sins than you could possibly imagine. I finally gave up my disbelief; and admitted the truth that He really was there, and that I was a doomed sinner before Him.

The Bible says that Jesus died on the cross in order to "destroy him who had the power of death, that is the devil, and release those who through fear of death were all their lifetime subject to bondage" (Heb. 2:14-15). I was very much afraid of dying; and that was because I was even more afraid of what would happen to me after death. In spite of my professed disbelief, I knew deep down that I would have to stand before a righteous God and be judged for my having rejected Him. But when I learned that, in love, God sent His Son to die on the cross in my place, and pay for my sins, I turned to Him immediately and trusted Him as my Savior. One of the things that I noticed right away was that my fear of death was gone. It was gone because I now felt the love of the God I had formerly rejected.

But even after I trusted Jesus as my Savior, I still stumbled in sins and failed Him in many ways. I understood His love for me imperfectly; and I often thought His acceptance of me was based on my performance. As a result, I often struggled with a lack of confidence before God. It took time for me to learn that God's love for me is unconditional in Christ. A confidence in His love is something that, for some, comes in an instant; but I believe that, for others of us, it takes time. It's something that the Holy Spirit helps each of us who have trusted in Jesus to individually grow into. The Bible says,

For you did not receive the spirit of bondage again to fear, but you received the Spirit of adoption by whom we cry out, "Abba, Father." The Spirit Himself bears witness with our spirit that we are children of God, and if children, then heirs - heirs of God and joint heirs with Christ, if indeed we suffer with Him, that we may also be glorified together" (Rom. 8:15-17).

Today, I have no doubt about being fully loved and fully accepted by God in His Son Jesus. I still stumble and fall at times; but He is daily conforming me more and more into the image of Christ. I have trusted His promise that all of the punishment for my sins has already fallen on Jesus; and that He paid for my sins fully at the cross. As a result, I know that His love for me will never change. Now, I want to live more and more like Jesus because I have confidence that I'm as certain for heaven as if I were already there. I know that, if I were to die right now and be suddenly ushered into the presence of God, I could go before Him as confidently and as boldly as a beloved child would go before his or her Father. It would be like entering into the courtroom in which my beloved Father was the judge. I would be entering into it in happy circumstances, because I will never go there to be judged for my sins but only to rejoice in His love forever.

* * * * * * * * * *

It took time for the Holy Spirit to develop this blessed assurance in me. For this reason, I'd like you to notice, next, that this "boldness in the day of judgment" is the consequence of our faith in a theological truth. It's a truth that the Holy Spirit helps us to come to believe, and to grow to see realized in the way we live. It's a truth expressed in ten very simple words; but it's a truth almost too wonderful for a billion words. John writes, "... Because as He is, so are we in this world."

The "He" being spoken of is none other than Jesus Himself. And when we read those words, we may be tempted to alter their true meaning in our minds because they're almost too marvelous to believe. We may, for example, be tempted to read them as saying, "Because as He is, so do we try to be in this world"; as if John were speaking of Jesus as the great example to follow in the way we live on earth. It's true that Jesus is our great example; but this isn't what John is saying. Or we may be tempted to read these words as saying, "Because as He is, so can we expect to be one day in heaven;" as if John were seeking to inspire us with the hope of future glory. Again, it's true that when we finally see Jesus, we will be transformed into His image in glory; but this, also, is not what John is saying.

The glorious truth John is giving to us is that, if we are truly in Christ, we are - right now - as Jesus Himself is, in this world. He is in heaven; but as He is, so are we "in this world". Jesus is at the right hand of His Father in heavenly glory. And we are, right now, seated at the right hand of God's glory with Jesus. As the Bible teaches, "... God, who is rich in mercy, because of His great love with which He loved us, even when we were dead in trespasses, made us alive together with Christ (by grace you have been saved), and raised us up together, and made us sit together in the heavenly places in Christ Jesus, that in the ages to come He might show the exceeding riches of His grace in His kindness toward us in Christ Jesus" (Eph. 2:4-7). We truly are as He is "in this world".

And that's not the only way that we are like Jesus. Jesus came into this world as the Son of God; the one who came from the Father. And God has likewise adopted us as His own sons and daughters. "... As many as received [Jesus], to them He gave the right to become children of God, to those who believe in His name" (John 1:12). And so we, like Jesus, are - right now - in the world but not of the world; because as Jesus Himself prayed for us, "They are not of the world, just as I am not of the world" (John 17:16). Jesus Himself prayed this! And so in this sense also, we are as He is "in this world".

And there's more! Jesus is God's beloved Son - precious and dear above all else to the heart of His Father. And the amazing thing is that we who are in Christ are - right now - as beloved to God the Father as His own precious Son Jesus. Again, Jesus Himself prayed about us saying, "And the glory which You gave Me I have given them, that they may be one just as We are one: I in them, and You in Me; that they may be made perfect in one, and that the world may know that You have sent Me, and have loved them a You have loved Me" (John 17:22-23). I would never have dared to think such a thing unless Jesus Himself had prayed it! Jesus told us; "In that day you will ask in My name, and I do not say to you that I shall pray the Father for you; for the Father Himself loves you, because you have loved Me, and have believed that I came forth from God" (John 16:26-27). If the Father loves us as much as He loves Jesus, then it's true that we are as He is "in the world".

Dear brothers and sisters; this, ultimately, is the reason why "we may have boldness in day of judgment." It's because "as He is, so are we in this world." No one should ever dare to be bold before the throne of God on the day of judgment, unless they were as glorious in the eyes of the Father as Jesus is, or as "born of God" as Jesus is, or as beloved to the Father as Jesus is. And yet, that's our standing before God right now - no less so than as is true of Jesus Himself!

This theological truth cannot help but transform us, if we understand that it's true of us in Christ. If we are truly related to Jesus Christ in this way, then we are compelled to live on this earth as He Himself lived. If it's true in a positional sense that "as He is so are we in this world", then it will show itself to be true in a practical sense that "as He is so will we be in this world". As John says, "Behold what manner of love the Father has bestowed on us, that we should be called children of God! Therefore the world does not know us, because it did not know Him. Beloved, now we are children of God; and it has not yet appeared what we shall be, but we know that when He is revealed, we shall be like Him, for we shall see Him as He is. And everyone who has this hope in Him purifies himself, just as He is pure" (1 John 3:1-3). He writes, "He who says he abides in Him ought himself to walk just as He walked" (2:6).

So, what does all this have to do with the perfection of love? This all means that, if as He is so are we in this world, we will love one another as He loved us. "By this," John writes, "we know love, because He laid down His life for us. And we also ought to lay down our lives for the brethren" (3:16). "Beloved," he writes, "if God so loved us, we also ought to love one another" (4:11). Perfection of love as exhibited in our love for one another leads to perfection of love as exhibited in our confidence in the day of judgment.

This is, I believe, what John means by what he says at the very beginning of this verse. Literally, John wrote, "In this love is perfected among us ..." While I'm sure that John is thinking back in this to the things he has already said about our duty to love one another, I believe his main point is to look forward to our own sense of confident "boldness" before the prospect of standing before God on the day of judgment.2 As we abide in Jesus' love and allow His love to be expressed through us to others, then His love is "perfected" in us. And discovering the perfection of that love in us gives us confidence before God - even so great a confidence as "boldness in the day of judgment"; because if we love as Jesus loves, we show that it's true that, "as He is, so are we in this world".

* * * * * * * * * *

John has expressed this wonderful confidence before God in positive terms. Now, he expresses it in negative terms. He has shown in verse 17 what the perfection of God's love in us gives us; and now, he shows us in verse 18 what the perfection of that love in us removes from us. The perfection of God's own love in us will take away our ...


John writes, "There is no fear in love; but perfect love casts out fear, because fear involves torment. But he who fears has not been made perfect in love."

Reading this reminds me of a terrible mistake I once made with my niece. When she was very, very little, and was all strapped up in her little car seat one day and about to be taken on a car ride, I wanted to make her smile. (That's one of my favorite hobbies with babies, by the way; and ordinarily, I do it rather well.) So - fun-loving guy that I am - I jumped in front of her on this particular occasion, and stuck out my arms, and surprised her with a unexpected, "Hi!" The blood-curdling scream I heard from her indicated that things didn't go as well as they usually do. In fact, for almost seven years, I couldn't even walk into the room without the poor child becoming traumatized and running to hide from me.

Over time, she began to come to grips with the idea that I really loved her, and that I was really an okay guy. In fact, as she got a little older, I remember how hard she would try to get to the place where she could feel comfortable around me. But you could tell it was a real effort on her part. She would sometimes stand in front of me, and smile with a really forced smile on her little face. I suspect that it was because her mother told her to smile at me; because as soon as she was through, she'd immediately run away and hide from me again. There was certainly no doubt in my mind that I genuinely loved her; but the love was made "imperfect" on the receiving end because of fear. One of the happiest days in my life was when she finally ceased being afraid of me; because then, I knew that she knew I loved her.

This illustrates a principle I'd like you to notice from this verse. John asserts that there is no fear in love. "Perfect love casts out fear". One thing displaces the other. I can't be perfect in someone's love if I fear them; and I can't fear someone whose love has been perfected in me. John says, "There is no fear in love; but perfect love casts out fear, because fear involves torment." The word John uses for "torment" can also be translated "punishment" (as it is in the NIV and the NASB). The presence of such fear indicates an imperfect experience of love. It indicates that we still expect God's judgment to some degree. But once love is perfected in us, all such fear is gone.

* * * * * * * * * *

I believe that one aspect of this principle is something that we experience internally. We can know that God's love has been perfected in us by the fact that we no longer fear to stand before His throne. When we're convinced of God's love for us, we no longer hold back from drawing near to Him and enjoying the fullness of His loving fellowship.

Jesus once told a parable that beautifully illustrates this. He was invited to the home of a self-righteous Pharisee named Simon. While they ate, a woman - most probably a harlot - knowing that Jesus was there - came in to where He was. She wept; and as she wept, she washed His feet with her tears and wiped them with her hair. Then, she kissed His feet, and opened a very expensive bottle of perfume and poured it out upon them in an act of deep gratitude and love. Obviously, there's a story of something that happened between her and the Savior that we haven't been told. But the evidence of her redemption was shown in her expressions of thankfulness to Him.

Simon, however, was shocked by the actions of this sinful woman. And he was even more shocked at Jesus. Surely if Jesus were a prophet of God, he thought, He'd never let such a sinful woman touch Him like this. But that's when Jesus takes the opportunity to tell Simon this parable:

"There was a certain creditor who had two debtors. One owed five hundred denarii, and the other fifty. And when they had nothing with which to repay, he freely forgave them both. Tell Me, therefore, which of them will love him more?" Simon answered and said, "I suppose the one whom he forgave more." And He said to him, "You have rightly judged." Then He turned to the woman and said to Simon, "Do you see this woman? I entered your house; you gave Me no water for My feet, but she has washed My feet with her tears and wiped My feet with the hair of her head. You gave Me no kiss, but this woman has not ceased to kiss My feet since the time I came in. You did not anoint My head with oil, but this woman has anointed My feet with fragrant oil. Therefore I say to you, her sins, which are many, are forgiven, for she loved much. But to whom little is forgiven, the same loves little" (Luke 7:41-47).

How could it be that such a sinful woman wasn't afraid to draw so near to the holy Son of God? Why was it, in fact, that so many of the most sinful people of Jesus' day loved to be around Him? It was because He loved them and had forgiven their sins; and now, they had no fear before Him. His love had been perfected in them that they had no fear of drawing near to the Judge of all the earth.

The principle John is holding up to us here is that perfect love casts out fear; and this story of Jesus illustrates an internal aspect of it. But I believe there's also an external aspect to this principle; one that has to with our expressing that love to others. We give ourselves no cause to fear standing before God in the day of judgment, and bring upon ourselves no cause for concern that we have disobeyed Him, if we are faithful to allow His love to be perfected in us through our love for others.

John speaks of this earlier in his letter. I have already quoted portions of this passage to you; but listen to it again in this context;

By this we know love, because He laid down His life for us. And we also ought to lay down our lives for the brethren. But whoever has this world's goods, and sees his brother in need, and shuts up his heart from him, how does the love of God abide in him? My little children, let us not love in word or in tongue, but in deed and in truth. And by this we know that we are of the truth, and shall assure our hearts before Him. For if our heart condemns us, God is greater than our heart, and knows all things. Beloved, if our heart does not condemn us, we have confidence toward God. And whatever we ask we receive from Him, because we keep His commandments and do those things that are pleasing in His sight (3:18-22).

If I do not love my brother or sister in Christ, then I am living in disobedience to Christ's command. And if this is the case, then I have a good reason for my lack of confidence before God. But if I repent of my lack of love, and humble myself before the Savior and ask His help, and if I invite Him to perfect His own love in me by exhibiting it through me, then "perfect love casts out fear". I have no fear of drawing close to Him; because as He is, so am I in this world.

* * * * * * * * * *

John closes by saying, "But he who fears has not been made perfect in love." Is it perhaps true of you that you lack confidence in the prospect of the day of judgment? Do you "fear" to draw near to God? Does the thought of standing before the throne of the Father remain disconcerting one to you? If so, then this passage suggests it's because you have not yet been made perfect in His love.

If you have put your trust in Jesus Christ as your Savior; and yet you still have a fear to draw near to Him, let me make a rather surprising suggestion to you. Don't try to focus on overcoming that fear. Instead, give yourself to God today in a new, fresh way; and allow the Holy Spirit to love others through you.

Allow the Spirit to search your heart hatred, or resentment, or bitterness that you may still harbor toward someone. It may be that the search won't take long; because you may even already know who that someone is. Then, confess your sin of being unloving toward that person, and of choking-out God's efforts to love them through you. Allow Jesus' self-sacrificing love to be demonstrated through you to that person. Ask for the Holy Spirit to empower you to be kind, forgiving and merciful to that person. As you do, you'll find that you are loving as Jesus would love, and truly are as He is "in this world". I suspect that you'll soon find the fear to be gone, and that confidence and boldness in your relationship with Christ has taken its place; because you are now being obedient to His command.

And if you have never placed your trust in Jesus Christ as your Savior, then this verse is for you too. "He who fears has not been made perfect in love"; and if you are outside of Christ, this fear would be because you are still separated from God because of your sins, and are still under His righteous wrath. You would be right to fear to draw near God in such a condition.

But God offers you forgiveness and eternal life. "And this is the testimony: that God has given us eternal life, and this life is in His Son. He who has the Son has life; he who does not have the Son of God does not have life" (1 John 5:11-12). I suggest that you pray this simple prayer: "God; I am a sinner. I have turned my back on You and have disobeyed You. And I fear to stand before You in the day of judgment; because my sins deserve punishment. But I believe Your promise that Jesus has taken all the punishment my sins deserve, and has paid for my sins on His cross. I place my trust in His cross for the forgiveness of my sins. And I now, by faith, enter into fellowship with You through Him. Thank You for hearing my prayer. In Jesus' name, Amen."

If you pray that prayer, and mean it, then you have begun to allow His love to be perfected in you. Continue to allow Him to perfect it in you; and you will never again have reason to fear on the day of judgment. You can stand confidently and boldly in fellowship with Your heavenly Father and rejoice in His love - even unto the day of judgment.

1 Zane C. Hodges, The Epistles of John: Walking in the Light of God's Love (Irving, TX: Grace Evangelical Society, 1999), pp. 198-9.

2 John's wording in the original language leaves it somewhat unclear what "this" he's referring to when he says (literally), "In this is perfected the love with us ..." What interpretation is placed on the "this" will, in turn, affect how the conjunction in the next clause is translated. The phrase "in this" is in the emphatic position in the original Greek; and so The New American Standard Bible sees the "this" as referring back to the command to love one another that was expounded on in the previous verses. Therefore, it translates the next clause as a consequence of that command to love; "so that we may have confidence in the day of judgment ..." The NIV is similar; translating this next clause, "so that we will have confidence in the day of judgment". But because Paul makes the point in verse 18 that "he who fears has not been made perfect in love", and because he makes the case in verse 17 that "as [Christ] is, so are we in this world", I prefer the interpretation adopted by the the King James Version, and the New King James Version; specifically, that "in this" looks ahead and refers to the confidence we have in the day of judgment.

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