Apocalypse of Adam provides a detailed overview of this Gnostic book of futurist prophecy attributed to “the first man” Adam concerning Noah’s flood and the eventual return of the living Word. Explanation is provided on all eight chapters with particular prominence on the origin and return of our Illuminator (Jesus Christ) who set aside a particular racial bloodline to serve Him at the foundation of this earth age.
Parables in Thomas inspects fourteen specific parables of Christ from the Gnostic “Gospel According to Saint Thomas” by comparing each allegory with the canonized King James Version. Are we faithful servants or wicked husbandmen? This relaxed sermon teaches His parables in reverse order of importance to expand upon Yahshua’s metaphorical teachings from the perspective of doubting Thomas.
The Generous Paymaster links together four of Yahshua’s parables to prove the importance of persistent prayer in being “elected” by Yahweh. This relaxed Covenant Gathering radio broadcast inspects His parable(s) of the Laborers in the Vineyard, the Friend at Midnight, the Importunate Widow and the Sheep and Goats to bring forth several lesser-known attributes of the ultimate Judge of Israelite nations.
Light of the World uses mostly John’s Gospel to confirm the Israelite race are to “let their lights (which are good works) shine before men.” Why do people prefer darkness over light? Why did Yahweh create the Sun? Did Satan revolt once before? This sermon examines the creation of light by Alpha God from the book of Genesis before scrutinizing Yahshua’s bold statement “I AM come a Light into the world.”
Fullness of the Spirit uses Paul’s letters to the Ephesians and Galatians to explain the eleven fruits and nine gifts of the Holy Spirit. This relaxed sermon clarifies the imparting of Yahweh’s Soul unto Adamkind before proving Christ’s own teachings regarding Christian living. By contrasting the lusts of the flesh with the works of the Spirit modern Christians can better arm themselves against any “spiritual” antichrist.
Identity in Christ (Part #2) completes our two-part series by scrutinizing the final four steps in identifying ourselves with Yahshua; taking up our cross daily, walking in the Spirit, constant Bible study and being consecrated to help our people. This second of two sermons will equip new listeners to the DS Identity message with the simple basics of Christian living and implant faith within Yahweh’s living progeny.
Master and Servant is a brief lecture regarding absolute servitude in the Holy Bible. This relaxed sermon examines several sets of passages dealing with slavery and indebtedness before scrutinizing Jesus’ parable of the unprofitable servant found only in Luke 17:7-10. Yahweh does NOT thank His workers for doing what He commands thus this broadcast proves “No man can serve two masters (Matthew 6:24).”
Parable of the Pounds scrutinizes one of the most controversial statements made by Christ: “Those enemies of mine who did not want me to be king over them – bring them here and kill them in front of me (Luke 19:27).” This sermon uses the Gospels of Matthew 25:14-30 and Luke 19:11-27 to explain Jesus’ allegory of the “pounds” or talents which teaches on the second advent and not wasting opportunities.
Identity in Christ (Part #1) looks at the first four steps of eight in identifying ourselves with Yahshua; making proper confession, crucifying the old man, having faith in Him and walking in the Light. This first of two sermons on Christian living is meant to equip new listeners to the Identity message with basic dual-seedline doctrine and instructs the faithful in how to withstand Satan-el and his bastard offspring.
With the Pure is a distinctive sermon detailing Christian suffering from the non-canonized book of I Clement 20:1-17 for Christmas Day. Meant to be an extension with explanation of scriptural points raised in “Apocryphal Nativity” this upbeat lecture explains Saint Clement’s statement “With the pure thou shalt be pure and with the elect thou shalt be elect but with the perverse man thou shalt be perverse.”