This sermon uses an Old Testament cure for snake-bite to explain how faith in Christ saves from death and hell.
Faith doesn’t just sit around. It doesn’t just carry God around in its head with it. Faith is active.
Isaiah and Peter had a common problem. They were good and faithful men, but when they encountered God they were terrified by their own lack of holiness. Find out what happened next and what it means for you and I in this sermon on Isaiah 6 and Luke 5:1-11.
Are you looking for something more than a simple reminder to give thanks or a list of blessings? In this expository sermon on Luke 17:11-19, the account of Jesus healing ten lepers, Pastor Hinkle draws upon a structural analysis of the passage presented in Arthur Just’s Commentary on the Gospel of St. Luke. Professor Just suggests looking at the passage from the outside in. The result is a fresh look at the incident and a sermon that goes much deeper than “Hey, don’t forget to give thanks.”
In Revelation, John writes about a celebration that dwarfs our nation’s greatest—an immense crowd shouting with joy over the saving work of God. Who are these people? Where did they come from? Why are they waving palm branches and wearing white? What are we to make of this vision and how should we understand it? I’ll answer these questions and more in the second of three “Messages of Hope from the Revelation to St. John.”