Collier was clear that believers are not under the law of Moses. Nevertheless â€“ and here Collier touched on a vital point, especially today with the recovery of the growing sense of the liberty of the new covenant â€“ Collier saw that the believer is not lawless; he certainly is not lawless. In his A Discourse on the True Gospel Blessedness in the New Covenant, 1659, Collier stated that although: ...the law [of Moses] is abolished and done away... believers are dead to it, delivered from it, are not under it... yet believers â€˜are not without law to God but under the law to Christâ€™, indeed, and that [means being] under the moral law â€“ but as given from Mount Zion, ministered forth in the hand of Christ, not in the hand of Moses; for if we take it from Moses, we must be Mosesâ€™ disciples. But if [we take it] from Christ, as given forth in the gospel account, then we are Christâ€™s disciples indeed, and receive it in power (from Christ, the minister and Mediator) to live to God according to it, [but] not for righteousness unto justification... It is a rule of righteousness, [a rule] of life, to the honour of him that has done all for us in point of justification to eternal life. And so it is become a law of love, a royal law of liberty to all that are by faith in the new covenant, and a law which every believer is, in bounden duty to Jesus Christ, to own as his precious rule of life to honour him by, as it is given forth by him in the gospel and in no other way.