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The purpose of Yet Not I is to promote the teaching and the practice of the Crucified Life.  It seeks to build upon the reformation teachings of J. N. Darby which were then further developed at the Keswick Conferences in England.

   In the first half of the 20th Century these revelations were adapted by Frank N.D. Buchman in his Oxford Group “Life Changing” Movement.” They show up in the workings of Alcoholics Anonymous removed from the theological context from which they are derived.   

    It is inherent in our  purpose to provide an understanding of the power that is found in identification with Christ in his death, burial and resurrection so that the body of Christ can once again go forth to declare the gospel in all its life-changing beauty and power and so that the recovering addict/alcoholic and the one with “hurts, habits or hang-ups” may obtain deliverance from the “bondage of self.”

Daily Devotional

Early AA’s

read Oswald Chambers’ My Utmost for his Highest. Many of the AA ideas for self-surrender are taken straight from these pages

Read today’s Message Here

Gal 2:20 I am crucified with Christ: nevertheless I live; yet not I, but Christ liveth in me: and the life which I now live in the flesh I live by the faith of the Son of God, who loved me, and gave himself for me. KJV

Yet Not I

The Practice of

The Crucified Life

14 But God forbid that I should glory, save in the cross of our Lord Jesus Christ,  by whom the world is crucified unto me, and I unto the world. Gal 6:14 KJV

Living the “Yet Not  I” Life.


Rom 6:3-4  Know ye not, that so many of us as were baptized into Jesus Christ were baptized into his death?  4 Therefore we are buried with him by baptism into death: that like as Christ was raised up from the dead by the glory of the Father, even so we also should walk in newness of life. KJV

From “So Great Salvation” By Steven Barabas

         The place in the new Testament where the truth of the believer’s identification with Christ in His death and resurrection is most clearly set forth is the sixth chapter of 

Romans. It would not be possible, I think, to exaggerate the importance of this chapter

for the doctrine of sanctification.  It has been called the Magna Charta of the soul

and the Emancipation Proclamation of the Christian.  Failure on the part of the

child of God to realize that it is intensely practical and entirely applicable to our

present circumstances, and that it is God’s answer to the whole problem of sinful human nature, means failure at the very first step of the Christian life and walk. It is

astonishing that theologians have passed by the chapter almost as though it did not exist.  One has only to examine the sections on “Sanctification “ in the systematic theologies of such standard theologians as Charles Hodge, William Shedd, Henry B. Smith, J.J. Oosterzee, and Louis Berkhof to see that they make scarcely any reference to it.  This is really  astonishing!  Only since Keswick first called attention to the vital significance of this chapter to the whole question of sin and sanctification have theologians even begun to give it its proper place.

Steve Barabas—So Great Salvation, Page 104