Sermons from November 2010
1 Peter 5:6-7 Worry never helps; it only hurts. It’s a fundamental lack of trust in the Lord. It doesn’t change anything. In short, it’s sin.
1 Corinthians 11:23-26 We Conclude our examination of the Biblical case for a weekly celebration of the Lord’s Supper.
Having considered the motivation and matter necessary for evangelism, we now look at the methods one should use for effective evangelism.
Philippians 4:6-7 Although we do not often think of it in this way, anxiety and worry are sinful. We begin a series looking at what these are and how we can overcome them.
1 Corinthians 10:16 Focusing again on Biblical reasons for a weekly celebration of the Lord’s Supper, we consider how this meal is an opportunity for particularly intimate communion with our Savior, Jesus Christ.
As we continue to study the proper motivation and matter of evangelism, we focus on the simplicity of the message that was used to convert the Philippian Jailer.
Psalm 51:10 Concluding our consideration on the subject of Christian sincerity, we reflect on the things we can do to strengthen it within our souls and to weaken our hypocrisy.
1 Corinthians 11:20 The Biblical evidence for a weekly celebration of the Lord’s Supper is the theme of this message. We begin by looking at passages in the New Testament that show us quite clearly that this was the practice in the early church.
We look at one of the chief responsibilities of the church: reaching the lost with the Gospel. We focus on the first two of three „m„s: motivation, matter, and method.
Psalm 84 In a world full of hypocrisy and dishonesty, we examine several Scriptures to help us desire sincerity more and hypocrisy less. Sometimes we need to see things in their true colors to help convince us what will be best for us.
1 Corinthians 1:26-31 God chose to save us: Why? We’re sinful and polluted: a stench in His nose, an abomination in His eyes. There is nothing good in us – only imperfection and sin. We have no strength: we are weak and helpless. Spiritually, we’re like rotting corpses.
We seek to gain a greater understanding of Edward Mote’s famous hymn, „My Hope is Built on Nothing Less.„