5 Great Christian Songs About Acceptance

Christian songs about acceptance
Written by Corey Morgan

Christian songs about acceptance

Speaking of Gods acceptance, how then did it come to pass that God would accept us? We were told that Jesus Christ bore our sins in His body on the cross, was buried, and rose again so that we could have eternal life with God.

We realized He died in our place, taking on sin (2 Corinthians 5:21), so that we might have eternal life. One day, we did what we thought was necessary to fit in; we put our faith in Jesus. We were redeemed and accepted by God the Father because of this (Ephesians 2:4-7). The list below contains some Christian songs about acceptance. These songs are both a reflection of Gods love to his children as wells as his willingness to accept us as his.

1. Hymn of Heaven by Phil Wickham

Phil Wickham - Hymn Of Heaven (Official Music Video)

Ranking first on our list of christian songs about acceptance. There was a lot of societal upheaval and the COVID virus when this song was created. Phil felt the world was collapsing for a few weeks while he kept up with the news.

During a conversation with a close writing friend, the two writers found themselves discussing politics, as they occasionally do, as well as the world and their families. Eventually, the conversation turned to Jesus, and from there, to what He has done and who He is, and finally, to what He has promised for all of us.

And it’s just this notion that, if you are a believer, you know that Jesus will not whisk us away to some other place one day. The Bible assures us that God will restore His creation and that we will join him there.

And rather than being ruled by sin and death, we will be ruled by Jesus. Even now, it’s difficult to keep the tears at bay because that assurance holds true.

2. House Of The Lord by Phil Wickham

Phil Wickham - House Of The Lord (Official Music Video)

In this jubilant song, Phil Wickham expresses his gratitude to God for the blessing of attending religious services “God’s dwelling place. Psalms is where the term “house of the Lord” first appears in the Bible. In the Psalms, King David used the phrase multiple times, most notably in Psalm 23, “The Lord is My Shepherd.”

It was about the middle of the 2020 COVID pandemic when Phil Wickham created the song. For Christians who lacked access to a physical place of worship, this was an especially trying time. During an interview with New Release Today, he stated: “The Lord’s house, I understood then, is not a creation of human hands or minds. You and I both identify as followers of Jesus.”

Wickham, who was feeling down since he couldn’t play his music because he was stuck at home, needed to feel an overwhelming sense of gratitude and happiness. Though good times may pass, true believers can always find reason to celebrate. Christian joy is grounded in identification, and the Christian believes they have a heavenly Father whose love for them can never be severed.

The opening lyric of the song, Wickham said, is “about who God is.” “What God has done for me is discussed in the second verse, and the bridge represents who I am as a result. I was compelled to put pen to paper and sing my gratitude to God for making me who I am and all that He has done. Thus, I can find happiness even when I’m not feeling very upbeat. Jesus comforted his followers, saying, “Take heart; I have overcome the world.”

3. Living Waters by Keith and Kristyn Getty.

Keith & Kristyn Getty - Living Waters (Lyric Video)

From the first line of the hymn, “are you empty and thirsty*.. “Come and drink from the living Waters,” it is apparent that the singer is explaining God’s willingness to accept us people.

All who are weary and burdened in spirit are invited by God our Father to come and find rest in the refreshing waters of God. God is beckoning to us as the source of eternal life; in him, we find renewed confidence and courage and the destruction of all our fears. No matter how far we have wandered from his love, he is willing to receive us back as his children.

4. The Blessing by Elevation Worship

The Blessing with Kari Jobe & Cody Carnes | Live From Elevation Ballantyne | Elevation Worship

The song Blessing by Elevation Worship has been requested multiple times in one week. This may be due to the fact that it directly brings to light the current COVID-19 crisis.

The topic is getting a lot of attention, and it seems that many of you are interested in hearing my thoughts on it. Thus, I gave in and decided to include it in the list of Christian songs about acceptance.

The title of the song perfectly captures its essence. It’s a long list of perks and favors bestowed upon people who listen, starting with God’s acceptance and ending with his blessings.

We beg God to pardon our transgressions, to watch over us, to have mercy on us, and to bless us with His grace and peace for a thousand generations. That we might become more sensitive to God’s presence among us and across the universe. That we may have the confidence to know that God is with us at all times, in all places, and through all things.

5. Good And Gracious King by CityAlight

CityAlight - Good and Gracious King

Concluding our list of christian songs about acceptance is Good and Gracious King composed by a band you’ve never heard of. Located in the suburbs of Sydney, Australia, St. Paul’s Castle Hills Church is home to a music and songwriting ministry known as CityALight.

Their music is imaginative, catchy, and full of solid biblical teaching. After being turned onto them recently, they have been the most played artists on my car stereo.

Good and Gracious King is one of my favorite hymns because it gives equal weight to the salvation a sinner receives from God and the glory due to Christ.

The first line of the song is an allusion to Isaiah 6: “I approach the seat of glory,” which serves to remind the singer that we come to God as the needy and that we are accepted as such because of God’s grace.

The second section is a reminder of the wonderful gift we receive as a result of Jesus’ death on the cross: His strength in return for our weakness. Suddenly, the chorus erupts in a song of adoration… God, you are worthy of praise; you have no requirements and yet you welcome me, a poor sinner with nothing to offer.

Everything in this world, including salvation, is about God’s glory, and he deserves all of it, therefore this refrain serves to shift the focus away from ourselves and back to the One who saves us.