The Forgotten Arts, part 9. Biblical confession is a collision of two things: knowing the radical depths of your sin, and knowing the radical depths of God’s mercy.
In Psalm 22 King David, amidst great trouble and difficulty, pours his heart out to God but also chooses to fix his eyes on Him.
The first two lines of Psalm 128 are the answer to the search for happiness: fully satisfied is everyone who fears the LORD.
We’re all caught in the same storm but we’re not all in the same boat. Some of us are thriving, others just about surviving. How do we handle the different challenges we’re all experiencing?
George Floyd’s death and the protests it has sparked globally form a stark reminder that racial injustice is still very real in 2020. And it’s not just an American problem.
Psalm 91 is a very reassuring and strengthening psalm, one which many Glen Scrivener joins us from Speak Life to open up one of the most famous Psalms in the Bible.
Psalm 91 is a very reassuring and strengthening psalm, one which many people have gone to in this time of crisis. But it does seem to make promises that don’t quite correspond with life at the moment.
Venting only passes how we’re feeling to other people. When we learn to lament well, we bring those things before an infinite God, who can handle all our deepest emotions, worries and concernes, and respond to us.
Jesus promised us that in this world, we would have trouble. The question is: what do we do when it comes?