This is a Coram Deo podcast I did with Pastor Ben, but thought I would share it here as well!
This is a sermon by Martin Lloyd Jones from the MLJ trust. In it, Lloyd Jones reminds us that the gospel is an offensive message and calls us to stand as good soldiers of Christ and to faithfully preach salvation in no other name but Jesus.
This is a sermon preached on Resurrection Sunday 2018. We explore the question, “What is unique about the resurrection of Jesus?” Starting in 1 Corinthians 15 and then also looking at Acts and other teachings from the apostles of Jesus.
In this Palm Sunday sermon we look at John’s account of Jesus riding towards Jerusalem as he approaches Calvary. Jesus declares to all that he is the promised king and messiah and yet rides not to overthrow earthly rulers, but to atone for sin at Calvary.
In this sermon we look at the third beatitude that Luke records for us which is “Blessed are those who weep now for you shall laugh”. We consider some ungodly forms of sorrow and then also some godly forms of sorrow as seen in the Scripture.
As we continue to see the way in which Jesus chooses his apostles we make three observations from the gospel of Luke. Luke 6:12-19
As we come to the end of our study of the five Solas, we look at the Word of God through the prophet Isaiah and God reveals his glory and the motivation of his redemption to us.
This week we look at the fourth “Sola” in our study which is Christ Alone. Two primary parts to this central truth of the Christian faith are the exclusive identity of Jesus, and secondly the sufficient work of Jesus. We look at these two, even if briefly, in this sermon…
This is a message from Luke’s Gospel. We see that after Jesus is baptized and affirmed by the Father and the Spirit as the Messiah and beloved son, he is then led into the wilderness for testing. In this sermon we look at the first two tests that Luke records for us in the the Read more about The Testing of God’s Son (part 1)[…]
As we continue in the Gospel of Luke we come to the detailed lineage of Christ, tracing his family line through David and the Patriarchs right back to Adam. And a few fascinating indications show an important distinction Luke makes from Matthews account.