The book of Daniel isn’t about Daniel. The book of Daniel is about Daniel’s God. If what you’ve taught or learned from this soaring book is that you should “dare to be a Daniel,” then I’m afraid you entirely missed the point.
This excellent new book could rightly be called “The Collected Works of Sinclair Ferguson on Pastoral Ministry.”
Unless you’re one of those people that is into arcane prophecy and end-times speculation, then why should you preach the book of Ezekiel? Here are three reasons.
All of us—not just preachers—should beware bad biblical theology. But what exactly does bad biblical theology look like?
Did you know that John Knox—the champion of the Scottish Reformation, the fearless preacher, the uncompromising prophet—was once defeated by a church business meeting?
Four themes throughout this ancient book will particularly benefit your congregation today.
Here’s the message of Isaiah: the Lord’s day of judgment and salvation is coming, and when it does, his glory will be revealed through his anointed Servant-King.
God’s word — more than the cleverness of the preacher — is far better prepared to help us see the world around us.
The Song of Songs certainly is about marriage. However, since marriage is a window into the relationship between Christ and the church, the Song of Songs is about the gospel, too.
Dear fellow preacher, I want to say one thing to you today as you work on your sermon.
Ecclesiastes surprises people. That’s partly because it says things you don’t expect to hear from the Bible.
It’s been said that all of life with God is expressed in the Psalms. That’s true, and your people need the comprehensive discipleship course found in this book. Our own souls need it, too.
While God ordains that the righteous suffer, God is not indifferent towards our pain and suffering.
How do you preach Christ from Proverbs? This book will help.