Just a few excerpts from a great article: Michael Bräutigam, "Good Will Hunting: Adolf Schlatter on Organic Volitional Sanctification," Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society 55:1 (March 2012): 125–143. According to Schlatter: "Justification and sanctification, gospel and obedience, love and morals, faith and works are two dimensions of the one single gift of grace" (129–30). Since in light of Paul's writings one should neither separate nor isolate justification from sanctification, "Schlatter does not find the classic notion of an ordo salutis particularly helpful" (129 n. 27). "The performance of Gottesdienst [worship/service to God] is therefore not only an indication of the possession of grace, as classic Reformed dogmatics describes it, but de facto possession of grace" (130). Instead of seeing sanctification as the Reformers merely negatively as the continuous mortification of sin, "the extinction of sinful volition and action works only through the establishment of godly volition and action" (131). Schlatter (Das christliche Dogma, 470): "We can only stop sinning by doing what is right" (131). Because sanctification unites relationally the human will with the divine will, "God neither overpowers nor short-circuits or replaces the human will. Sanctification does not happen automatically . . ., without or even against the human will" (140).