Come, Let Us Flee

Representative Text

1 Judgment is coming, sinner,
Swiftly the day draws nigh;
Swiftly as speed the moments,
Fast as the hours glide by.
Let us be up and doing,
And for that day prepare;
If we'll now seek His mercy
Jesus will help us there.

Come, let us flee, Come, let us flee,
Come let us flee from the wrath of the Lord;
Come, let us flee, Come, let us flee,
Flee from the wrath to come.

2 Judgment is coming, sinner,
Coming for high and low;
Princes as well as beggars
Must to meet Jesus go.
Governors and kings and judges,
Rich men and poor ones, too,
Must an account there render–
Sinner, what will you do? [Refrain]

3 Judgment is coming, sinner,
Good men will just be saved;
Where will you stand, oh, brother,
Who have not God believed?
When all your life shall face you,
Ev'ry deed told abroad,
You who have lived rebellious,
How will you meet your God? [Refrain]

4 Oh, what a time when sinners
Shall to the mountains fly,
Frightened, as God in judgment
Angrily draweth nigh!
Hide you today, oh, sinner,
Under the Saviour's blood,
Live for the day of judgment,
Live for the peace of God? [Refrain]

Source: His Fullness Songs #425

Author: Charles Price Jones

Charles Price Jones born December 9, 1865, near Rome, Georgia. He grew up in Kingston, Georgia, and attended the Baptist church. He was converted in 1884 while living in Cat Island, Arkansas. In 1885 he was called to the ministry and began preaching. In 1888 he attended Arkansas Baptist College and taught school in Grant County, Arkansas. He preached and pastored several Baptist churches. After asking God for a deeper experience of grace and fasting and praying for three days, Jones experienced a closeness with God, and in 1895, along with other Baptist holiness adherents, who taught that a second work of grace can cleanse the Christian of original sin. They started a holiness movement in the Baptist church, and he began teaching holiness i… Go to person page >

Text Information

First Line: Judgment is coming, sinner
Title: Come, Let Us Flee
Author: Charles Price Jones
Language: English
Refrain First Line: Come, let us flee
Copyright: Public Domain


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His Fullness Songs #425

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