Isaiah 53 has long been cherished by believers as one of the most descriptive predictions concerning the character of Christ’s earthly mission. The ancient prophet used some of the richest and most beautiful language, painting a portrait of the suffering which Jesus would eventually endure in order to accomplish His redemptive plan. Evangelist Nate Bibens helps to explain this illustrious passage in this presentation. The Suffering Servant MP3 Link
The apostle Paul told his son in the faith: “Fight the good fight of faith, lay hold on eternal life, to which you were also called and have confessed the good confession in the presence of many witnesses” (1 Timothy 6:12). Twice in this chapter a reference is made to “the good confession” which was spoken by Timothy and also “Christ Jesus who witnessed the good confession before Pontius Pilate” (vs. 13). Obviously, there is an important confession believers must make, for Paul also wrote that “with the mouth confession is made unto salvation” (Romans 10:10). In this presentation from evangelist Billy Dickinson, the nature, purpose, and wording of this blessed confession is given a thorough investigation. The Good Confession by Billy Dickinson MP3 Link
Throughout the gospels, the Holy Spirit is seen working in tandem with Jesus at critical junctures of His life and ministry. What was the purpose of this cooperative effort and in what way did Christ depend on the Holy Spirit’s role in His redemptive work? Learn the answers to these questions in this presentation from evangelist Shahe Gergian.
Every March, ten preachers from around the country assemble in Columbia, MO to present topics from the word of God for the edification of the body of Christ. Over the months of April and May, tune in each week as a new sermon will be shared from this wonderful gathering.
There may be many facts about the world which elude people today, but there are some truths every single person needs to know. In this sermon from evangelist Ronny Wade, four such truths are highlighted.
In this sermon from Matt Trent, we learn how the Apostle Peter’s personal loyalty clouded his judgment, but also how the Apostle showed humility as he responded correctly to correction.
Now when Peter[a] had come to Antioch, I withstood him to his face, because he was to be blamed; 12 for before certain men came from James, he would eat with the Gentiles; but when they came, he withdrew and separated himself, fearing those who were of the circumcision. And the rest of the Jews also played the hypocrite with him, so that even Barnabas was carried away with their hypocrisy. Galatians 2:1-13