Sermons categorized under Ten Commandments
- Church History
- Common Problems
- Conflict and Confrontation
- God's Faithfulness
- Men & Women
- Second Coming of Christ
- Spiritual Leadership
- Spiritual Warfare
You don’t have to know Greek or Hebrew to understand the Bible, but you do need a willing heart.
Part two of a sermon series “The seven last words of Christ”
The cross reveals the great heart of God, and that heart is filled with love.
God is fully satisfied with the work of his Son. Those who come to him find that their sins are forgiven forever.
Let’s lift up Jesus as the only hope of the world. And let’s invite the rebels on the other side to put down their weapons and join us in the great celebration of God’s Son, the Anointed One, Our coming King–Jesus Christ!
Here’s the whole Bible presented as a drama in six acts, starting with creation and ending with the Second Coming of Christ.
You can have the fading glory of the law and all you’ll get for it is death and condemnation. Or you can come to Christ and you will have the unfading glory of life and righteousness forever.
God measures our success in terms of lives changed. He’s evidently not that impressed by the size of our budget or by the stained glass in our sanctuary. The One who hung the stars in space doesn’t really care how many books we’ve written or how much money we make or whether or not we see our name in lights.
When you pray, “Give us this day our daily bread,” you confess that God is the sources of every blessing. Daily bread living means taking life one day at a time, being confident that God will take care of your needs day by day by day.
Praying “Your will be done” is an act of God-ordained rebellion. This is not a prayer for the weak or the timid. This is a prayer for troublemakers and rabblerousers.