In the book of Ephesians, the Apostle Paul shows how the grace of God in Christ empowers the church to basic Christian living in a broken world.
Women who can teach might make you nervous for a myriad of reasons. But consider what might happen if you adopt an attitude of thankfulness rather than anxiousness.
The Conversation Behind the Conversation: How Ecclesiological Assumptions Shape Our ComplementarianismBy Sam Emadi | 9Marks Journal: Complementarianism: A Moment of Reckoning | 12.10.2019
Behind many of our complementarian debates are significant differences about how we view the church.
Paul doesn’t merely say that women should not serve as elders. He also says that they should not preach and teach when the church gathers.
Our culture tells us to play to our strengths. But below the surface, the stubborn reality of our weakness remains. What will we do with it?
Let me give you four reasons why it’s worth it to preach through 1 Corinthians.
Every church that takes seriously the Great Commission must take seriously the need to plant more churches that will make disciples who plant more churches . . . and this is the pattern until Christ returns.
John Piper waited until the end of his pastoral ministry before he preached through Romans. I didn’t have that much wisdom, so I dove in.
Here are three reasons why content isn’t everything—and four strategies to avoid boring teaching
The book of Acts is the narrative of how God’s end-times promises have begun to be fulfilled by the risen Lord Jesus through the Spirit-empowered apostolic preaching of the gospel to all people and the establishing of local churches.
On the first Sunday of 2019, our church started a Sunday evening service. Here’s how and why we did it.
Too many sermons focus on the biblical text, but fail to exposit the main point of the scriptural passage under consideration.
Preach through this Gospel and bring your people to the feet of the Messiah to understand his identity, his power, his mission, and their own mission.
Even though Luke is the longest book in the New Testament, I want to encourage pastors to preach through the whole book.
The task which I have set myself in this lecture is to focus and explicate a belief which, by and large, is a distinguishing mark of the word-wide evangelical fraternity: namely, the belief that the cross had the character of penal substitution, and that it was in virtue of this fact that it brought salvation to mankind.