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Baruch 5:1-9

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Commentary

Emphasis Preaching Journal

Leaning Into an Unknown Future -- Baruch 5:1-9, Philippians 1:3-11, Luke 3:1-6 -- Wayne Brouwer -- Second Sunday of Advent - C -- 2018
Advent reminds us of the power in Jesus’ words to his disciples.

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Leaning Into an Unknown Future -- Baruch 5:1-9, Philippians 1:3-11, Luke 3:1-6 -- Wayne Brouwer -- Second Sunday of Advent - C -- 2018
Advent reminds us of the power in Jesus’ words to his disciples.

Drama

SermonStudio

INYERFACE With The Baptizer -- Baruch 5:1-9, Luke 3:1-6, Psalm 126 -- John A. Tenbrook -- Second Sunday of Advent - C -- 2003
Thespian Theological Thoughts

Illustration

Emphasis Preaching Journal

Sermon Illustrations for Advent 2 (2018) -- Baruch 5:1-9, Philippians 1:3-11, Luke 3:1-6 -- Mark Ellingsen, Bonnie Bates, Bob Ove, Bill Thomas, Frank Ramirez, Ron Love -- Second Sunday of Advent - C -- 2018
Baruch 5:1-9For they went out from you on foot,
There are many thought-provoking... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- 1994
There are many thought-provoking and deeply moving scenes in the Academy Award-winning film, Schindl
New clothes! What excitement, what... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- 1994
New clothes! What excitement, what joy! A new shirt, blouse, sweater, dress, coat, jacket!
In 1846, a group of... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- 1994
In 1846, a group of immigrants under the leadership of George Donner was forced to winter in the Sie
Over the years, many brides... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- 1994
Over the years, many brides have told me that the one moment that made them realize that they were a
Bruce Larson, in his book... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - B
Bruce Larson, in his book, Believe And Belong, tells how he tried to help people commit their
How one deals with the... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - B
How one deals with the sorrows of life will very much determine that person's future ability to live
In our nation where Christianity... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - B
In our nation where Christianity had flourished in the past, it is now troubled both from within and
Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright Edward... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - B
Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright Edward Albee says the role of the theater is to hold a mirror up t
It is said of the... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - B
It is said of the works of Johann Sebastian Bach, "He had written them for the pleasure and use of h
Jerusalem is the mother of... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - B
Jerusalem is the mother of us all.
Picture a rough dirt road... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - B
Picture a rough dirt road, hardly more than a path, leading out from a city following the rough terr
In the midst of a... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - C
In the midst of a world filled with despair and human suffering, the writer of Baruch sees a time wh
There is an uncomfortable quality... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - C
There is an uncomfortable quality to these beautiful words from Baruch.
Baruch (derived from the Hebrew... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - C
Baruch (derived from the Hebrew word "baruk" meaning blessing) was the son of Neriah and the amanuen
Recall with me a beautifully... -- Baruch 5:1-9 -- Second Sunday of Advent - C
Recall with me a beautifully dressed young lady standing at the top of a staircase.

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Sermon Illustrations for Advent 2 (2018) -- Baruch 5:1-9, Philippians 1:3-11, Luke 3:1-6 -- Mark Ellingsen, Bonnie Bates, Bob Ove, Bill Thomas, Frank Ramirez, Ron Love -- Second Sunday of Advent - C -- 2018
Baruch 5:1-9For they went out from you on foot,
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New & Featured This Week

The Immediate Word

Christopher Keating
Thomas Willadsen
Ron Love
Mary Austin
George Reed
Dean Feldmeyer
For October 20, 2019:

Emphasis Preaching Journal

Frank Ramirez
God’s persistence results in changing the basics of the covenant — sour grapes and written on the heart. Paul calls for us to be persistent in faithfulness, in holding to the truth in a confusing world. Jesus calls us to be as persistent approaching a just and loving God in prayer. If a woman with no power can persist in pestering an unjust judge until justice is done, won’t it be more likely that God will respond to our prayers?

Jeremiah 31:27-34
Bob Ove
Mark Ellingsen
Ron Love
Bill Thomas
Bonnie Bates
Frank Ramirez
Jeremiah 31:27-34
A 2018 poll conducted by the Pew Research Center found that 61% of Americans believe in a God who judges them based on what they have done. This was in line with an earlier Baylor University poll finding 47.4% of Americans have an angry god. Most of us have not really heard the word of this lesson about a New Covenant with a God who will remember our sin no more (v.34).

CSSPlus

Arley K. Fadness
“Jesus told them a parable about their need to pray and not lose heart.” (v. 1)

Good morning girls and boys,

I am so glad to see you this morning. Are you ready to hear my children’s message today? (children respond)  Ears and hearts open?

Let’s suppose you want to use your neighbor’s bicycle for an errand. Your neighbor is selfish and sometimes a bully. But you keep on asking and asking. Finally he/she relents and says, “Okay you have been bugging and bugging me, you may use my bicycle.”

StoryShare

Peter Andrew Smith
Contents
“Written On Our Hearts” by Peter Andrew Smith


Written On Our Hearts
by Peter Andrew Smith
Jeremiah 31:27-34

“Okay guys, good practice.” Coach blew the whistle and waved at the players to gather around him. “You’re starting to really come along. Chapel service is in thirty minutes so you’ve got time to get yourself a drink or a snack after hitting the showers.”

The players cheered and headed off the field to get ready for the next activity. .

“Hey Coach?” Johnson asked.

The Village Shepherd

Janice B. Scott
Anyone who has suffered any sort of trauma in life will know what it is to have bad dreams. Nightmares often start early in life so that quite small children can be deeply disturbed by them. Sometimes they seem to occur for no reason, but at other times they follow a traumatic experience, or are the result of some worry or anxiety.

SermonStudio

J. Will Ormond
This sermon is a retelling in a contemporary setting of the Parable of the Widow and the Judge. The harsh character of the Judge is exaggerated. The imaginary law clerk is made especially wimpish to highlight the arrogance of the Judge.

The Widow, as in the original parable, is the strongest character in the drama, although outwardly she appears to be the weakest.

This sermon emphasizes the biblical theme of the reversal of roles, and the triumph of faithfulness over human power.


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