Sermons

Faith cometh by hearing and hearing by the word of God.
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Sun, Jul 09, 2017
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1 hr 12 mins 10 secs
The story of Jephthah demonstrates not only that God uses imperfect people, but that God loves to transform zeroes into heroes. He loves to restore those whom the world has rejected to a position of honour among men.
Sat, Jun 24, 2017
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43 mins 56 secs
Where you are looking in the Christian life will determine to a large degree whether you keep on growing in the Lord or whether you wither up and die, spiritually speaking. Our text illustrates that it is important to GOD where we look.
Sun, Jun 11, 2017
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1 hr 6 mins 31 secs
While many believers claim to believe that prayer works, that prayer changes things, that prayer has power, prayer is often treated as a last resort, a last option. It is something they hope can bail them out of tough times when nothing else seems to be working. But prayer is intended to be much more than that. After the death of King Ahab, in steps Ahaziah, King Ahab’s son. King Ahaziah reigned for only two years, not much time to do much of anything. But we do read about the end of his reign in 2 Kings chapter 1.
Sun, May 07, 2017
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1 hr 58 mins 41 secs
To some people, the story of David and Bathsheba is one of judgment and condemnation. Others see it as a story of grace, restoration, and hope. For those willing to admit their sin and accept God’s judgment, grace, and restoration, it is both. The realization that God’s agenda is one of healing and restoration will change our perspective on everything. This morning, we shall learn how we can experience divine restoration after a moral failure. First, we look at how David got into the mess in which he found himself (2 Samuel 11:1-5)
Sun, Apr 16, 2017
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2 hrs 27 mins 44 secs
One of the mysteries is that the saints living at our Lord's Second Coming will not die, but be changed, and that this change will be made in a moment, in the twinkling of an eye, and at the sound of the last trump.
Sun, Apr 09, 2017
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45 mins 19 secs
In the story of the triumphal entry of Jesus into Jerusalem, there are drawn for us several beautiful pictures of submission—a quality highly valued by God. This morning, we shall consider three illustrations of submission that can be found in our text. First is the submission of Jesus to the will of the Father. According to Luke 19:28 – “And when he had thus spoken, he went before, ascending up to Jerusalem.” Even though the phrase ascending up to Jerusalem is brief, yet it is pregnant with meaning. In it there was fulfillment of prophecy. Christ fulfilled Zechariah’s prophecy precisely by riding into Jerusalem on a donkey (Zech. 9:9). The phrase is also suggestive of danger that Jesus was deliberately walking into. He was ascending up to Jerusalem—knowing full well the danger this act placed Him in. Thirdly, the phrase is evidence of Jesus’ submission to the Father’s will. This act would lead to the cross—the whole reason for His coming. Ahead of Him in Jerusalem lay the cross, the agony, the suffering, the pain, the drink of vinegar and gall, the crowd’s mocking, the spear in His side. When Jesus ascended up to Jerusalem, He knew all that was before Him. And yet—He was still submissive to the will of His Father. But the submission of Christ was not the only example of submission in this story. The second is the submission of the disciples to the will of the Savior in verses 29-35 – The disciples were given strange instructions about the colt in Luke 19:30-31. The disciples willingly submitted to the command of their Master, Jesus Christ
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