This study is designed for the better understanding of the power of the “invisible hands” in Adam Smith's term of society upon Christian faith. Since the believers live in the midst of societal interactions with other people, their belief is constantly at the risk of being confronted, contaminated, and compromised with other's belief. To show this risk and its consequence in Christian faith, this study investigates, with the help of Peter L. Berger, the Corinthian church in its early age where the risk prevailed and its consequence endangered the nuclear nature of Christian belief. The similar process took place again in modern Europe where rationalism and Christian faith were in conflict. Some believers proclaimed a war against the rationalism, and others took side with it, then being compromised. However, neither of them was successful enough to overcome the attack of rationalism. The success took place in unexpected place, that is, area of experience. The religious experience made it possible to get rid of the suspicion and uncertainty that the rationalism raised against Christian belief, for example, the virgin birth of Jesus, his walking on the water, his resurrection and so forth. Since this has been a “glittering allure” to those who suffered from the suspicion and uncertainty, churches that emphasized and offered religious experience to their members grew faster, which can be well verified worldwide in church growth map today.