All Ye Gods provides coverage on the entire 97th Psalm of king David to prove Yahweh is ultimate Judge of His Israelite people. Is there more than one god? What does the Bible define graven images as? If Light is sown for the righteous can wicked people ever see it? This upbeat sermon supplies listeners with a “physical description” of Yahweh (who is Spirit) and explains many key points relating to the first chapter of Genesis.
Sons of Korah provides a basic overview on these descendants of Esau and “the gainsaying of Core” before covering the entire 49th Psalm of David which he dedicated to them. Who are these sons of Korah? Does their influence still exist today? Are we at the dawn of a new age? This sermon provides updates on the future of Covenant People’s Ministry during the upcoming woes Yahweh has promised.
Christian Fixation uses three of David’s Psalms to confirm we must have “fixed hearts” towards Yahweh before divulging into the New Testament to confirm we must shun profane babblings to be saved. What happens to many seeds God sows into good ground? Are we to be steadfast or go with the flow of modern Churchianity? This sermon touches upon Charlottesville while answering these questions.
Lessons From Luke: The Resurrection of Christ is technically the sixth part from CPM’s mini-study on the existence of our kinsman Redeemer based mostly on Luke’s writings. What is Easter Sunday? What happened to the disciples? Should DSCI tolerate Easter bunnies? This sermon tells the resurrection story from all four Gospels and highlights the importance of this victory to the faithful seed of Israel’s race.
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.
The Soldier’s Psalm is an expository lecture covering the entire 91st “warrior’s” Psalm that was essential to both the 91st Brigade during World War I and Yahshua the Christ during His temptations by Satan. Unfortunately the radio network dropped the last five minutes of this Covenant Gathering broadcast thus this sermon’s conclusion is taken from the security (studio) recording in order to deliver the punchline.
Hatred of Iniquity confirms that Yahweh hates Esau and his Edomite offspring before outlining some of the forty-three specific things He commands Christians to abstain from because He dislikes them. Also covered in this recording is Paul’s teaching that Yahshua fulfilled the 45th Psalm that states; “Thou lovest righteousness and hatest wickedness therefore God hath anointed thee with oil of gladness.”
O Praise Yahweh looks at the 117th Psalm which states “O praise the Lord, all ye nations: praise him, all ye people. For his merciful kindness is great toward us: and the truth of the Lord endureth for ever. Praise ye the Lord.” Considered the shortest Psalm and literally the middle of the Bible this expository sermon on both verses slackly explains who Gentiles are and how this song fits elsewhere in scripture.
The Good Shepherd compares the testimonial of king David in Psalm 23:1 “The Lord is my shepherd” to a statement made by Christ “I AM the Good Shepherd.” Yahshua said He came only for the lost sheep of the house of Israel! This sermon from our series in Luke explains the scriptural usage of the words shepherd, flock, sheep and fold while attempting to clarify several motives for Jesus’ first advent.
Christian Hate is a distinctive Covenant Gathering broadcast dealing with the Biblical topic of HATE that clarifies several teachings of Christ regarding hatred. Yahweh hates Esau and his bloodline! Yahshua hates the deeds of the Nicolaitans! This sermon showcases numerous Proverbs of David relating to dislike proving under the New Testament faithful Christians are commanded to hate all forms of evil.