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Jeremiah 31:31-34

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Commentary

Emphasis Preaching Journal

Starting over -- John 12:20-33, Hebrews 5:5-10, Jeremiah 31:31-34, Psalm 51:1-12 -- Wayne Brouwer -- Fifth Sunday in Lent - B
A college professor presented his class syllabus on the first day of the new semester.

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Emphasis Preaching Journal

I will put my law... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1997
"I will put my law within them ..." I participated on a committee whose job was to propose regulatio
Some years ago, a young... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1994
Some years ago, a young girl living in a remote village in the Philippines began to see visions of C
Alexander White was one of... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1994
Alexander White was one of Scotland's greatest preachers.
We live lives encircled with... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Fifth Sunday in Lent - B -- 1991
We live lives encircled with a multitude of promises; baptismal promises, marriage vows, court oaths
(P)One... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(P)
(P)In... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(P)
(P)Martin... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(P)
(P)In... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(P)
(L)I... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(L)
"I will forgive their sins and I will no longer remember their wrongs."
(L)One... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(L)
(L)Blaise... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(L)
L)The acceptance... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(L)
"The acceptance of man's finiteness is the birth of hope." (KAN)
(M, C)br... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(M, C)
(M, C)br... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(M, C)
(M, C)br... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(M, C)
(M, C)br... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Reformation Sunday - B -- 1982
(M, C)
There was a minister who... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Maundy Thursday - C
There was a minister who was trying to persuade a woman to teach a church school class.
One of the great questions... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Maundy Thursday - C
One of the great questions of life and faith is "Where is it all heading?" We wonder what the ultima
Biblical scholars are not agreed... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Maundy Thursday - C
Biblical scholars are not agreed as to whether Jesus celebrated the Passover with the disciples on T
The ancient Greek philosopher, Plato... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Maundy Thursday - C
The ancient Greek philosopher, Plato, is much read and quoted today.
Cindy made some mistakes in... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Fifth Sunday in Lent - B
Cindy made some mistakes in raising her first son.
In the movie Christmas Story... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Fifth Sunday in Lent - B
In the movie Christmas Story, the film about young Ralphie and his experiences surrounding on
DNA has been called the... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Fifth Sunday in Lent - B
DNA has been called the molecule of heredity because it contains most of our inherited traits, rangi
Under New Management read the... -- Jeremiah 31:31-34 -- Fifth Sunday in Lent - B
"Under New Management" read the sign outside a local restaurant, which previously had been known mos

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For February 17, 2019:

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Bill Thomas
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Jeremiah 17:5-10
On Sunday, August 5, 2012, Garrett Reid killed himself in the dorm room at Lehigh University where the Philadelphia Eagles were holding training camp. Garrett is the oldest son of the Eagles’ head coach Andy Reid. Garrett had a history of drug problems and even spent some time in prison on drug related charges. Andy Reid told the team’s owner that in this difficult situation he would continue to move forward, saying “I’m going to hit that curveball and hit it out of the park.”
Ron L.

* * *
Wayne Brouwer
There is a powerful scene in Robert Bolt’s play A Man for All Seasons. The story is that of Sir Thomas More, loyal subject of the English crown. King Henry VIII wants to change things to suit his own devious plans, so he requires all his nobles to swear an oath of allegiance which violates the conscience of Sir Thomas More before his God. Since he will not swear the oath, More is put in jail. His daughter Margaret comes to visit him. “Meg,” he calls her, with affection. She’s his pride and joy, the one who thinks his thoughts after him.

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“...for power came out of him and healed all of them.” (v. 19b)

Good morning wonderful children,

Thanks for joining me. I am so happy to see you and to talk to you today. Are you ready for a special message I have just for you? (children respond)  Here we go.

Ever heard the word bless?  Like “you are blessed” or “you are my blessing?”(children respond) To be blessed is like goodness coming to you. To be blessed is like getting a gift that makes you happy.

StoryShare

David O. Bales
Contents
“A Messianic Message?” by David O. Bales
“Blissful? Agnosticism” by David O. Bales


A Messianic Message?
by David O. Bales
Luke 6:17-26

The Village Shepherd

Janice B. Scott
We tend to think of Saints as special holy people who are perhaps not quite real. But in this reading, Jesus makes it clear that those who are very ordinary because they are poor, or hungry, or sad, or otherwise disadvantaged in some way, are especially blessed. This is a story about Casper, who spoke in fun but found his words were taken rather seriously.

SermonStudio

Cynthia E. Cowen
"Louise, can you and Pastor Hal come to Thanksgiving dinner at our house this Friday? I have this really, really big turkey, and I don't want a ton of leftovers," Tracy implored her friend.

"Well, I'd love to, but we always invite a widower, Andy Vespa, each Thanksgiving. I don't want him to be by himself with his pork and beans. Of course, Steve and Vicki will be here, too," Louise replied. "Andy's always been a part of this family gathering."

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