You know, like Jesus did.
Watchful shepherds know to keep a self-watch.
Patrick was falsely charged with greediness and seeking personal gain from his ministry. He has a word or two to say about that in Part 9 of Celtic Flame: The Burden of Patrick.
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The ancient Greeks longed for a world of peace and prosperity, but they could not overcome their hearts full of lust and war.
We may enjoy some success in life, and perhaps even a bit of happiness, living only "under the sun." But then we die, and then what?
Satan's boldest and most consistent efforts to turn the hearts of people away from God has been by corrupting worship. He tells us all about it in Part 8 of Satan Bound.
What is preaching? And what is preaching for? 18th century poet and hymnodist William Cowper had some thoughts on those questions, and we begin to review them in Part 1 of "An Essay on Preaching."
We take a break from The Westminster Confession of Faith to consider one of most important and most neglected doctrines of Scripture: The ascension and session of our Lord Jesus Christ.
Patrick continues explaining why the demands of ministry would not allow him to return to Britain to answer some spurious charge against him by jealous bishops.
What makes The Iliad a classic? What can we as Christians learn from this epic tragedy? We begin the first of a three-part series investigating these questions in this week's InVerse Theology Project.
Life under the sun is vanity because it all ends in the grave. If that's all we have to hope for, well, that's not very hopeful. Solomon has a better suggestion in Ecclesiastes 9.
The devil is oh so subtle. He knows if he can get us to go beyond God's Word, then it won't be long before we're following the lie and worshiping him.
In short, the Christian's vantage point on time is Jesus - time's Maker, time's Keeper, and time's End.
How can God continue to invite us into His Presence, when we're still so full of sin? What has He done to overcome our continuing sin? One word: Jesus.
Patrick insists that his salvation and calling were all of grace, and strictly in line with the teaching of God's Word in this installment of "The Burden of Patrick."
Before we plunge into Homer, Aeschylus, and a few other ancient writers, a word of explanation is in order as to why such writers should be of interest to us as Christians.
You need to be careful around kings and others who are in authority. Of course, we all know that. Are we as careful around God?