Titus (Part #2) concludes our two-part assessment of Paul’s New Testament letter by confirming what Bible teachers are supposed to instruct “elders” so they will share wisdom with the next generation of Israelites. This brief series on Paul’s epistle to Titus teaches Christians how to discern the works, teachings and doctrines of genuine pastors by comparing them to what teachers are forbidden from doing.
Titus (Part #1) begins our two-part examination of Paul’s third pastoral epistle by providing background on the book itself and clarifying under what circumstances it was wrote. This sermon covers the seventeen qualifications (and disqualifications) of being a preacher so the faithful can more easily understand what is required of Yahweh’s prophets and identify the imposter tare amongst our people with ease.
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.
Valuation of Parables examines Yahshua’s allegories of the two sons, householder and marriage feast while attempting to defend the worth of these metaphors to Christian Identity. This Covenant Gathering broadcast aired exclusively on Euro Folk Radio and proves Yahweh’s Israelite people are His vineyard and they can often be mislead by false pastors. Technically the fourth and final lecture from the series.
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.
Application of Parables continues our study on Christ’s metaphors by teaching how modern Christians can apply His parables of the mustard seed, leaven and hidden treasure to their personal walks of faith. Are Yahshua’s parables for today? This Covenant Gathering broadcast proves Yahweh’s “treasure” are the Israelite people and something that is small (like mustard seeds or leaven) can often wax very large.
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.
Interpretation of Parables is a Covenant Gathering broadcast that focuses mostly on Yahshua’s parables of the sower and tares of the field while describing how modern Christians can study these allegories. Christ clearly taught the value of Bible reading because Satan has literal offspring on earth! While Christ explained these two parables it’s our desire this sermon will clarify why He taught in this manner.
Ephesians (Part #12) completes our lengthy investigation of Paul’s writings by providing a concise summary of his entire letter before describing the Gospel panoply in detail. How can the faithful equip these pieces of “spiritual armor” today? What does each part represent? Paul closes his epistle by reminding the Ephesians “We wrestle not against flesh and blood but spiritual wickedness in high places.”