This covenant is important in that it affirms that understanding the origin of man is something that is deeply inherent in every human being and is natural in it. Any separation from this memory is called in writing as «forgetful,» hadith literature and commentary. The Quran constantly begs people to remember and remember it. Scholars suggest that the call to be able to rehabilitate throughout the Qur`an is indeed a call to remember this particular moment in their spiritual history. Suggestions are also made for people, where people easily recognize people, is usually made as a reminder of this event. Remembering through invocations and contemplation is therefore considered a form of worship in Islam, called dhikr. [Citation required] In the Gospel, an alliance means a sacred agreement or a mutual promise between God and a person or group of people. By making a covenant, God promises a blessing for obedience to certain commandments. He defines the conditions of his covenants, and he reveals these conditions to his prophets.
If we choose to obey the conditions of the United, we will obtain promised blessings. If we decide not to obey, he retains the blessings and, in some cases, a sanction will be imposed. In religion, an alliance is a formal covenant or agreement that God has made with a religious community or with humanity in general. The term, which is central to Abrahamic religions, derives from biblical covenants, especially from the Abrahamic Alliance. If, for example, we associate ourselves with the Church, we make several covenants with God (see chapter 20 of this book). At baptism, we join the Savior in taking his name upon us. He promises: «Let so many people repent and be baptized in my name what Jesus Christ is, and that they remain until the end, the same thing will be saved» (LuB 18:22). We exclude ourselves with the Lord if we take the Last Supper (see chapter 23 of this book). We promise to take his name on us, to think of him and to follow his commandments.
We are promised that the Holy Ghost will be with us. (See D-C 20:77-79.) When we receive the sacred acts of the temple, we make other sacred covenants and are raised for faithful obedience (cf. LuB 132; see also chapter 47 in this book). The fullness of the Gospel is called the new Covenant and perpetuates. These include covenants that were made at baptism, during the Last Supper, in the temple and at any other time. The Lord calls him eternal because he is ordained by an eternal God and because the covenant will never be changed. He gave this covenant to Adam, Enoch, Noah, Abraham and other prophets. In that sense, it is not new.
But the Lord calls him new, for whenever the gospel is restored after he has been removed from the earth, it is new to the people who receive it (see Jeremiah 31:31-34; Ezekiel 37:26).