Supported by her two companions, Sorrow and Suffering, Much-Afraid disembarks on her journey to the High Places. Along the treacherous path, Much-Afraid meets her tormentors from the Valley of Humiliation who attempt to turn her back to her village of Much-Trembling, but fail in their endeavors. As she journeys to the High Places, Much-Afraid erects altars where she surrenders her will in submission to the Shepherd’s will. On an altar overlooking the mighty falls, Much-Afraid makes her most significant sacrifice of all by allowing the priest of the altar to wrench out the matured desire for natural human love. With the seed of true love taking full dominion in Much-Afraid’s heart, the Shepherd invites her to the High Places—the Kingdom of Love.
Through her many allegories, Hurnard echoes God’s call for His children to joyfully love, trust, and obey Him. She encourages her readers through the call of the Shepherd to strive after true satisfying love by forsaking thei...
... middle of paper ...
...bark on their own sanctifying journey to the High Places.
Love permeates throughout Hurnard’s novel—Hinds’ Feet on High Places. After hearing the loving words of the Shepherd, a spark of faith enlightened within Much-Afraid and motivated her to receive the seed of love. As Much-Afraid walks in the love of the Shepherd, she surrenders her will to delight in the Shepherd’s will. Throughout her journey, Much-Afraid faces much opposition, yet the love of the Shepherd helps her to endure. As her journey continues, the Shepherd’s love for Much-Afraid captivates her whole being. Upon reaching the High Places, the Shepherd glorifies Much-Afraid and changes her name into Grace and Glory. In her glorified state, Grace and Glory revels at the Shepherd’s love for her. With her heart bursting with love for the Shepherd, she gives herself fully to his service in self-giving.
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