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Sermons about Sinner
Last week we looked at who Jesus is inviting to dinner. This week we look at some of the fear and anxiety people have about opening their home for dinner, and how Jesus changes it for us. In this text we read about the calling of Levi, an outcast to his Jewish brethren, as he follows Jesus, leaves everything behind, throws a party for Jesus and invites everyone he knows to meet Jesus. And while some will accuse us of hanging out with the 'wrong crowd', Jesus stands between us and our accusers, calling us all to repentance.
A sinner meets the Savior and his life is changed forever. What did we learn about this story as children, and what is the lesson for us today. Do we really understand why the Savior came into the world? Have we exhibited a life change that is overly extravagant in nature? Have we met the Savior?
One important aspect of living by the Spirit is knowing who you are in Christ and allowing that knowledge affect your present reality. The problem of not knowing and living by our new identity in Christ as believers is rampant in the church, and that problem must be overcome if we are to live powerful, successful, and fulfilling Christian lives.
The book of Romans is the most precise explanation of how a sinner can become a friend of God. So it comes as no surprise that the first chapter of Romans contains four references to "the gospel." We'll take a look at them this morning.
A great sinner was met by a great Savior who provided great satisfaction.
Perspectives on persecution and six realities that will cause you to stand firm through persecution.
A God who judges sin and the sinner is upsetting... the idea of divine judgment for many, including those within the religious sector, is believed to be outdated and irrelevant. Allow me to respectfully disagree.