Paul concludes his letter to the Galatian believers reminding them that there is only one thing worth boasting in, because there is only one thing that has secured every blessing we have: the cross of Jesus Christ.
Jesus came to set us free. We forfeit freedom when we add anything to Jesus. We deny freedom when we continue to walk in sin. In this sermon, we will study what it means to be set free.
Jesus, who was born in Bethlehem, raised in Nazareth, crucified on a Roman cross and rose on the third day, is the King over all the universe.
We can unsay with our practical church culture what we profess to believe in our official church doctrine.
Paul tells the churches in Galatia that he and the apostles share one message, and that message is: Jesus Christ alone for salvation.
The reason counterfeits are so effective is that they imitate enough about the real things to confuse people. Counterfeit gospels do the same. We need to know what THE gospel is so we can learn to spot the counterfeits.
The Galatians are torn. They have heard two different messages about what it means to be a Christian. Paul takes up the pen to set the record straight and to uphold the gospel.
Most of us are not guilty of asking too much of God; most of are guilty of asking to little of Him. When we pray, we should finish with expectation of Him answering.
What you pray, how you pray, and how often you pray, reveals what your really believe about God.
Jesus tells us that our Heavenly Father knows we need before we even ask Him. This naturally leads to a question: then why should we pray? In this sermon, we will answer that question and discover why God wants us to be praying people.
Should we take the gospel to all peoples in the world? We quickly answer, “Of course!” But that was not the case in the late 1700’s. The only reason it changed? The passion and work of William Carey, known today as “The Father of Modern …
Augustine is one of the most prolific thinkers and writers in Christian history. His story is one of an unlikely convert who leaves a lasting impact on the Christian faith and western world.