Resources and opportunities for shepherds.
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We all look up to see Jesus in glory, and look back to discover Him in Scripture and Church history. And as we see Him, He's looking ahead to coming of His Kingdom. So must we.
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We've seen how humankind fell into sin and lost the benefits of God's covenant. Can anything restore us? Yes, indeed.
Patrick finally arrived at his home, only to be confronted by God in a vision of the Irish people, calling him to return.
If you've never heard of Jeremiah Horrox, you're not alone. Isaac Newton heard of him, though, and because of Horrox, the world knows Newton.
God has no patience with those who try to use His Name for their own advantage, or who fail to trust in Him for the everyday situations of life. Solomon explains in Ecclesiastes 5.
In Volume 4, Part 6, the father of all lies gloats over his ruinous rule over the sons of men. But you can hear a sense of ill foreboding, as he realizes this is but a temporary situation.
The Christian life is anchored in looking up to Jesus, exalted to glory. But it also takes strong bearings from looking back to where we've come from, and what God intends for us.
In this installment we move from the subject of theology proper into that of anthropology, and we learn about the fall and man and God's covenant.
In Part 4 of "Celtic Flame: The Burden of Patrick", Patrick recounts his safe arrival home, and the vision that changed his life forever.
Why would a great theologian encode his most profound insights in verse? We'll discover as we take a look at Altus Prosator, by Colum Cille.
In Ecclesiastes 4, Solomon muses on the misery of men and the vanity of life under the sun.
The enemy of our souls reveals his plan to get back at God by leading the human race into sin and misery in this edition of The InVerse Theology Project.
Christians must at all times be those who look up to Christ and beyond the seen world into the realm of unseen things and glory.
God is sovereign, and God is gracious. He created everything, and He keeps it all, according to His wisdom, power, and love.
God drove Patrick to slavery, then to prayer. Then He met him in prayer, and led him to freedom, as we will see in this installment of The InVerse Theology Project.