I think “love” is the most abused word in English. Behind the beautiful discourse, it represents various desires. It can be a synonym of noble commitment but, at the same time, a feeling that exploits people psychologically or even physically. So when somebody says what I should “do” if I love them, I would first clarify in my mind that we are talking of love on the same channel. If somebody asks me to take immediate action to prove my love, we are not on the same channel, for my love, I know, is patient. Again, the love that claims pride is not on the same channel as mine, for my love, I know, is not proud. If someone tells me that the expression of my love for an object could lead me advantage or avoid a disadvantage, we are not on the same channel, too, for my love I know does not boast, and it is not self-seeking. Also, if I love someone, it will cause hatred toward others. I know the love I am experiencing is not real, for the love I know does not dishonor others and is not easily angered. – 1 Corinthians 13:4-5. In our wedding ceremony, I remember that my wife claimed that I was not the man she loved most, but Jesus instead. She married me just because she could find Jesus in me. Not quite embarrassing, for we have been on the same channel.