With Covid-19 causing churches to put public gatherings on hold, it seems like a good time to consider why Christians prioritize gathering in the first place.
In a time of uncertainty, what should we sing?
If someone walks into your church next Sunday, and they’re miserable from life’s trials and tribulations, what songs will you ask them to sing?
It’s vital for those of us who hold to a reformed or “Calvinistic” doctrine of salvation to consider if our corporate worship reflects our professed soteriology.
In this episode of Pastors’ Talk, Matt Merker—a pastoral assistant at Capitol Hill Baptist Church—chats with Mark Dever about the usefulness of pastoral internships.
What goes into planning the Sunday gathering? Who should pick the songs, the Scripture readings, the types of prayer?
We all understand that our singing during our gatherings is for God. But do we also think about how we’re supposed to sing to each other?
Preach the Bible, read the Bible, pray the Bible, sing the Bible, and see the Bible.
The goal of a music ministry is to accompany, facilitate, and enhance the singing of the people of God. In this sense, everyone in the church is part of the choir.
— Teach on it; sing accessible, excellent songs; accentuate voices, not music.
What exactly is “the worship set”? And should it be a given in our churches?
For all the worship leaders out there, serve yourself and your church by letting Miller’s thought-provoking book critique your heart.