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Luke 13:31-35

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Emphasis Preaching Journal

The Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church... -- Luke 13:31-35 -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
The Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church in New York City made national news not long ago when its minis
There is a story from... -- Luke 13:31-35 -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
There is a story from Taiwan of a young king who was dismayed by the practice of human sacrifice, wh
Jesus' own compassion embodied in... -- Luke 13:31-35 -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
Jesus' own compassion embodied in his plea for Jerusalem desiring to gather them together "as a hen
Hans Kung, the Catholic theologian... -- Luke 13:31-35 -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
Hans Kung, the Catholic theologian, suggests that Jesus was a lay person.
Several years ago a teenage... -- Luke 13:31-35 -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
Several years ago a teenage boy in a small South Dakota community saw a girl about to be hit by a sp
We often seem to want... -- Luke 13:31-35 -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
We often seem to want things to happen to us in a predictable manner and are afraid of the unexpecte
God is waiting for us... -- Luke 13:31-35 -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
God is waiting for us to come home and put his arms around us "just as a hen gathers her chicks unde
A brush fire swept over... -- Luke 13:31-35 -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
A brush fire swept over an area near a farm, causing great alarm.

The Immediate Word

'just As You Did It To The One Of The Least Of These' -- Luke 13:31-35, Philippians 3:17--4:1, Luke 13:31-35, Psalm 27 -- Carter Shelley -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
Even though all of us at times experience life as a "vale of tears," we in the First World realize t
Are You Afraid Of The Dark? -- Luke 13:31-35, Philippians 3:17--4:1, Genesis 15:1-12, 17-18, Psalm 27 -- Carlos Wilton, Thom M. Shuman -- Second Sunday in Lent - C
The good news is -- God is always with us even in our darkest hour.

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The Immediate Word

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For July 12, 2020:

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Mark Ellingsen
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Genesis 25:19-34
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There are situations of inequality between us as individuals. How do we treat each other equally when we are not equals in different ways?

No question, though Jacob and Esau are twins, they’re not equals. Esau was stronger, and better equipped to live as a hunter/gatherer. Jacob may be more intelligent when it comes to being a game player, but in some ways, he is not as emotionally intelligent when it comes to treating his father and brother as real people.

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Hi everyone! (Let them respond) I want to tell you a story that Jesus told people one day. He was walking with a bunch of people who had just met him and they wanted to know more about him. They asked him how they could be more like him and have more faith in God. Jesus told them this story:

StoryShare

C. David Mckirachan
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"Crops of Glory" by C. David McKirachan
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Crops of Glory
C. David McKirachan
Matthew 13:1-9, 18-23

The Village Shepherd

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I've always rather enjoyed word puzzles, from simple puzzles like filling in the missing letters to discover a certain word, to cryptic crossword puzzles. Some I can manage, and some I can't! But I enjoy puzzling over them and having a go.

SermonStudio

Wayne H. Keller
One autumn, a young man aiming for the seminary left home to complete his college degree. When he returned in the spring, his parents had gone into the chicken-for-eggs business. To that point, he knew little about chickens, except for the fact that they made an excellent dinner. He learned quickly, however, that to call a person a chicken, though perhaps appropriate, is not an act of admiration. For the novice, nothing is more nauseating than a chicken house full of chickens. He decided, nevertheless, to learn about chickens.

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