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Scripture: Hebrews , 2 Timothy , 2 Corinthians Howard Strickland. Post Reply Cancel. Lauri Smalls. Michael Johnson. Great reminder! In particular, as in "all roads lead to Rome," so "must all sermons lead to Christ" emphasis is much appreciated. I will post this arcticle so as to have access to it as often as needed. Again, thanks.
James Dale. Interesting list and some good points, although I believe you violated your 1st commandment when you said, "To preach and teach the Bible in a boring and unpersuasive manner is, I believe, a sin. Remember Paul didn't appear to be a very impressive public speaker, 2Cor. I am not advocating "boring" preaching, I just wouldn't put word's in God's mouth by calling such preaching something He didn't. Sean Van Zant. Very well written, and you presented all of the most important principles that need to be addressed in preaching.
Great reminder that all sermons must point to Christ is some way, form, or fashion. Steve Baker. I concur with your description of Great article. David Buffaloe. A young student asked the great preacher W. Criswell "What is the last thing you do before you step into the pulpit? Too many preachers make preaching about themselves. The best thing we can do is "check our zipper" then get out of the way while pointing to Christ. Add to your list PRAY. Unless the Lord build the House, we labor in vain to build it. Josh Mcdowell. I'm thinking 7 and 8 may have some tension between them.
I believe historical context and biblical context are both vital to understanding a passage and there is no need to read a text times assuming you know what is going on until you study the historical context. Chris Surber. Good Stuff.
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Time in the pulpit is too valuable and too limited not to go into the pulpit with intentionality every time. Lawrence Rae.
Thank you for the thorough exposure to all my possible weaknesses. I love the content for it's fullness, but the way it's presented makes me think it is my presentation and logic that will convince my hearers when it is impossible to reach the human mind without the revelation of the Holy Spirit. Pastor V.
Expositions of the Ten Commandments | Reformed Books Online
Nice article but please could you make correction to: No. The quotation should be 2 Timothy Must be a typo mistake. Pat Cook. I'm presuming you do know that in 2 Corinthians 3, the Ten Commandments the ministry written on tablets of stone are called a ministry of condemnation. I'm also guessing that condemnation wasn't what you were going for here, so maybe 10 Helpful Hints or 10 Things to Remember might have made better titles.
But I do appreciate the content - thanks. Jeff Glenn. A lot of great points to consider, but let's face it. Some people are going to go to sleep no matter who's preaching and what the message is! Betty Draughn. I concur with Josh McDowell. You cannot explain what scripture means to your congregation in today's world unless you know the history of Biblical times. I heard a sermon on the woman that lost one coin once and the preacher couldn't understand why one coin was so important to the woman. If he had studied the history, he would have known that a good wife wore 10 coins on her forehead and to not have one of those coins told the world that she was not a good wife.
Also, I think the one coin represents the one lost sinner just as the one sheep that the shepherd went looking for. Please, preachers, study your history! Todd Clippard. Ian Forest-Jones. I enjoyed this article very much. Thank you. I particularly appreciate 9. I've had this discussion with others. Yes, the biblical writings were written in and for a specific time and place, but, if it is God's Word, then he intended what was written to have relevance to all persons of all times and all places.
Therefore, what was written, and what it meant then, was also meant for now. Of course, we should apply what was written then, and it's intended meaning, to now, but only after our congregation has understood what it meant for now —are you still following me? An example: I recently heard a sermon where the preacher started by announcing that he did no preparation, but just wanted to share what he felt God was teaching him through a certain passage.
He then turned the story of Jesus feeding the five thousand into a sermon of Prosperity Doctrine —clearly not what was intended by the story and, arguably, not an appropriate application from that story. Just saying Tim Nissly. Just wanted to thank all the typo, opinion, add this, correct this police for your contributions to the thread My suggestion And the guy that said the bible says nothing about preaching with passion He was giving credit where credit was due.
But I digress. Michael Karpf. Summer Sermon Series.
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Talk about it Howard Strickland commented on May 13, Very well done, and total truth. Thank you, Howard. Sign in to reply to this comment. Subscribe to Comments Post Reply Cancel. Lauri Smalls commented on May 13, Thank you, this is refreshing. Michael Johnson commented on May 13, Great reminder! James Dale commented on May 13, Interesting list and some good points, although I believe you violated your 1st commandment when you said, "To preach and teach the Bible in a boring and unpersuasive manner is, I believe, a sin.
Sean Van Zant commented on May 13, Very well written, and you presented all of the most important principles that need to be addressed in preaching. Steve Baker commented on May 15, I concur with your description of David Buffaloe commented on Oct 16, A young student asked the great preacher W.
Josh Mcdowell commented on Oct 16, I'm thinking 7 and 8 may have some tension between them. Chris Surber commented on Oct 16, Good Stuff. Lawrence Rae commented on Oct 16, Thank you for the thorough exposure to all my possible weaknesses. Pastor V commented on Oct 16, Wow! Thank you for this!
Anonymous commented on Oct 16, Nice article but please could you make correction to: No. Pat Cook commented on Oct 16, I'm presuming you do know that in 2 Corinthians 3, the Ten Commandments the ministry written on tablets of stone are called a ministry of condemnation.