Sermons on The Birth of Christ
Christians must know Jesus well so that they can discern between the Christ of Scripture and the Christ that other religions claim to honor.
All the mammoth political forces and all the giant industrial complexes, without their even knowing it, are being guided by God, not for their own sake but for the sake of God's little people—the little Mary and the little Joseph who have to be got from Nazareth to Bethlehem.
God is moving toward you today with blessing.
God came to live in a tent so we can watch him more closely. God wants to be seen and known in his Son.
Not everyone is a child of God. Are you?
John the Baptist came so that we might believe in Jesus and have life like we never had it before.
The light shines in the darkness—Jesus shines, the gospel shines, the church shines—and the darkness will not overcome it.
You may have never heard of Nazareth, and this young girl may be poor and obscure, but don't judge by merely human outward appearances. Her son is going to be great.
The high noon of God's glory will be the second coming of Christ. And that is where the sun will stay forever.
The meaning of Christmas is that what is good and precious in your life need never be lost, and what is evil and undesirable in your life can be changed.
Christ came at Christmas to build a bridge across the chasm of sin to eternal life, but the name of the bridge is purity. The only way to eternal life is along the path of sanctification.
God uses little towns and youngest sons and slingshots to magnify his glory by contrast, to show that he is not the least dependent on human glory or greatness or achievement.