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Read: Mark 15:33-41 Why have you forsaken me? (v. 34) The prophet Isaiah’s characterization of Jesus as “a man of sorrows . . . acquainted with grief” (Isa. 53:3) is undeniable as the events of Jesus’ betrayal and crucifixion unfolded after the garden of Gethsemane. Jesus experienced betrayal by his closest friends as he cried out to God in the garden, and again as Judas turned him over to Roman authorities. Then, as Jesus hung on the wooden cross in undeniable agony, he experienced something many of us feel in our grief: Jesus felt alone. “And at the ninth hour Jesus cried with a loud voice . . . ‘My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?’” (v. 34). When my miscarriage began, I asked God the same question. In the months after my baby died, I continued to feel alone and abandoned by
Infant loss is a complex form of both loss and grief. It is also frequent, affecting 1 in 4 pregnancies. However, very few of us