Contend For the Faith! is an expository Covenant Gathering sermon proving the similarities between the complete epistle of JUDE to Enoch and Peter’s writings. Why does this New Testament author use Sodom, Cain, Balaam, Korah and Lucifer as examples? This “half-brother” of Christ warns that towards the finale of this age false prophets will work against Yahweh’s truth to further Satan’s agenda on earth.
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).”
Philemon and Onesimus covers the entire epistle of Paul which emphasizes the importance of repentance and forgiveness. Onesimus once stole from Philemon yet became profitable to Paul in later life thus the result is this shortest (and most personal) of all Pauline letters. Every verse in the text is clarified because there is much the faithful can apply to their Christian walks taught in this New Testament book.
The LORD Reigns! is an expository sermon dealing with the entire 97th Psalm which teaches “You who love Yahweh hate evil.” According to this song of David “Light is sown for the righteous” thus this lecture attempts to explain why all who boast in worthless idols will be put to shame. We also examine the title “lord” and learn that Yahweh is in control of all things including the seasons and weather.
Christian Living 101 uses the general epistle to the Hebrews 13:1-21 to explain the basics of Christian etiquette that is oftentimes lacking within Racial Identity. This special sermon highlights the fourteen steps of living for Christ from the author of Hebrews (most likely the apostle Paul) so faithful Israelites can better adjust their attitudes towards pleasing Yahshua “who is the same yesterday, today and forever.”
The Unjust Judge tackles one of the harder parables of Yahshua pertaining to prayer and faith during His second advent. This sermon uses Sirach 35:12-15 and 2nd Chronicles 19:4-7 to establish Yahweh’s Law for judges before dismembering the unjust arbitrator’s soliloquy of selfishness. This 98th sermon in our series on the Gospel of Luke proves the importance of having constant prayer during the wicked end times.
The Unjust Steward is a parable of Christ contrasting “unrighteous mammon” with true riches from Yahweh. Why was the shifty and unjust steward considered wise and commended by his lord when he cut our people’s debts in half? God teaches in His Word that we are to be faithful in the world’s rewards in order to receive genuine gifts from Yahweh therefore this brief sermon provides numerous reasons why.
Christian Hope is a sermon explaining eight specific things faithful Christians should be hoping for. How is hope different than faith? What is the importance of hope in the Bible? What do the Saints hope for? These answers and more are provided in this New Testament lecture devoted solely to Christian living. We pray this message helps provide hope (and increases hope) amongst Yahweh’s chosen people today.
Hermas I (Visions) #8 allows the “church lady” to continue explaining the final three classes of stones that are cast away from the ivory tower of her vision. This sermon in our longest-running series highlights the seven Christian virtues (which are opposite of the seven deadly sins) explaining how each is the mother of another. This lecture proves the elect are saved by faith or the grandmother of all moralities.
Parable of the Workers scrutinizes Yahshua’s allegory regarding humility (found only in the Gospel of Matthew 20:1-16) that reminds us “the last will be first and the first will be last.” Why are many called but few chosen? Did Christ choose twelve disciples to judge the twelve tribes of Israel? This parable reminds faithful Christians that all workers for Yahweh reap equal rewards thus He doesn’t “respect persons.”