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Sermons about Passover
Memories are powerful things in our lives. They can bring peace and joy or they can bring grief and sadness. They can motivate or they can discourage. So long as we don’t forget them. An experience forgotten is not likely to propel us toward change. People remember things in all kinds of different ways. We write things down. We put things in particular places so we will see them. We might even try the old trick of tying a string around our finger. We might remember other things through songs or smells, through someone else’s stories or questions. Today in Exodus, we see God’s plan for memory, for a lesson to be regularly recalled and passed down for generations to come so that children and grandchildren would remember the great work of God for his people so that their lives would be changed by trust.
“The straw that broke the camel’s back” is a common phrase. It creates an odd picture in our mind, as if one straw could be the difference between standing and falling. But we all know what it means—the last straw is the one that finished it off. Welcome to the end. Today we see the final straw for Pharaoh and the gods of Egypt. After a string of nine plagues, designed by God to make His name known among all people, the tenth plague finishes the job. God accomplishes His goal of showing his superiority over all the gods of Egypt, and His name was made known as it still is today by the demonstration of his greatness and the deliverance of his people.
Let's face it - our memories are not quite what we would like them to be. But the one thing that we must never forget is what Jesus went through to save us. Listen to this Good Friday message by pastor Jody Sledge as he walks us through the events of Matthew 26 & 27 and answers the question of why Jesus' death is worth remembering.
The Study of why we celebrate Passover Exodus 12: 1-30
Jesus is The Perfect Sacrifice, Exodus 12
How to make a Triumphant Entrance
This sermon looks at how Jesus Christ fulfilled the requirements to be our Passover lamb!
Christ invites us to three meals in this passage: the Passover, the meal of His body and His blood, and the heavenly feast to come. And our lives are called to live in response and in anticipation through our lives of service.