|preached||July 4, 2004|
|added||July 4, 2004|
|topics||Second Coming of Christ, Studying the Bible|
People are either engrossed by the book of Revelation or want nothing to do with it. To help us understand this mysterious book, we must first come to grips with why and to whom it was written. John’s apocalyptic writing provides a glimpse into the perfected kingdom for all who have placed their faith in Jesus Christ, our perfect King.
|preached||July 11, 2004|
|added||July 11, 2004|
|topic||Studying the Bible|
The best of men are men at best and all teaching from the pulpit needs to be examined against the plumb line of God’s Word. Listen as Alistair reviews four common interpretations of the book of Revelation and provides insight for the saying, “out with the old and in with the new.”
|added||February 1, 2009|
|scripture||Revelation 2, Revelation 3|
|topics||Christian Living, The Church|
'You’ve Got Mail!" That computerized voice surfaces each time I sign onto my e-mail, but not all the mail that arrives is worth my time or interest. Admittedly, I love mail and those who take the time to write gain my undivided attention, especially when it’s from someone I deeply love or respect. How much more, then, would I long to know what our Lord, Jesus Christ, would say were He to write to me? Well, the truth is we do have mail from Him, but are we prepared to read what He’s written? In what way could these letters ...
|preached||November 18, 2010|
|added||June 25, 2011|
Speaking to an audience of seminary students, Alistair teaches from Revelation and emphasizes the importance of always drawing a congregation’s attention back to the Gospel. The Bible is about Jesus, from beginning to end, and the details found in the descriptive narrative of Revelation 7 can be expounded upon to ask listeners the poignant question, “Will you see your face among the multitudes in heaven?”