Genesis ends with Joseph’s bones in a box in the belly of the beast. Exodus begins with Israel being fruitful and multiplying under the harsh rule of a Pharaoh who knows neither Joseph nor his God.
The book of 3 John is only fifteen verses long; it contains a grand total of 296 words. Pastors, you should preach through it.
When it comes to preaching, pastors should heed the wisdom of our Baptist forefathers.
Jeremy Meeks chats with David Helm and K. Edward Copeland about preaching and typology.
Alex Duke hosts the “Academy Awards of Genesis,” in which he gives some superlatives and asks Jim and Sam to look back and reflect on what they’ve learned as they’ve walked slowly through Moses’ masterpiece.
Genesis 48–50: On Genesis Fading to Black, Like the Extended Edition of The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (Bible Talk, Ep. 19)By A. Duke, J. Hamilton, S. Emadi | 02.17.2021
In chapters 48–50, Genesis finally fades to black . . . very, very slowly.
Finally! Joseph tells his brothers who he is.
Why the Body of Christ Is Essential Churches are currently facing a host of difficult issues―potential shut-downs and restrictions due to COVID-19, political dissension among members, racial division, church abuse … keep reading…
In this episode of Preachers Talk, David Helm sits in the interviewer’s chair and chats with Ed Copeland and Jeremy Meeks about how to approach guest preaching.
The little books of the Bible like 2 John often get neglected, don’t they? But they shouldn’t.
The more I studied 1 John piece-by-piece, the more my appreciation grew.
In this episode of Preachers Talk, Jeremy Meeks chats with David Helm and Michael Lawrence about how preachers ought to approach the Bible’s many quotations and allusions.
You may have read books on this topic before—but not like this one. Instead of an instruction manual for church growth, this classic text offers tried and true principles for … keep reading…
Randy Alcorn’s Heaven responds to fanciful, Scripture-less depictions of heaven with a faithful, biblical exploration of the subject.