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Sermons about Wrath
Paul tells us to “be angry, but do not sin” (Ephesians 4:26a). If you’ve not been angry recently, then you are disobeying the command to be angry. It reveals that you don’t care deeply about things that should enrage you. But the greater, more frequent problem is that you are angry, and you simply don’t know how to get over it. Whether it shows itself as rage, impatience, silence, or withdrawal, anger will eat you up. This message examines the core causes, and provides insight on how to deal with it effectively.
Design, Desire, And The Kindness That Leads To Repentance
This week we continue our series "Blood, Sweat, and Tears" as Pastor Jason Simmonds walks us through Romans 1:18-3:20 for his talk "First... the Bad News."
This sermon take a look at Christ's Suffering in the Garden of Gethsemane and tries to answer what was in that cup?
Preacher: Pastor Tony Simpson. Passage: Isaiah 53 vv4-6. Why did the Messiah have to die? We all have a broken relationship with God because of our sin. Jesus came to bear the sins of his people, dying in their place, taking their punishment and reconciling them to God. Only through faith in Jesus do we have our relationship with God restored.
God has clearly spoken telling us of our need for Christ. Our need is to listen and respond. We need to place our faith in Christ and receive Him as our savior and then follow Him in all of our circumstances. Ones listed in this passage are way more difficult than those that we face. God is with us in all of the challenges we face great or small.
Regardless of our situations and experiences with our earthly fathers, our Heavenly Father perfect and loving. But, like our earthly fathers, our Heavenly Father will discipline us. And in Habakkuk, we see the difference between discipline and wrath.