Jason speaks about the counter-cultural grace of Jesus. Are we happy with the statement “The last shall be first and the first last”?
Dayo reminds us that Jesus is interested in our hearts. That’s why when he speaks to the rich young ruler, he challenges him to give all that he has to the poor – because he loved wealth more than Christ. Is following Jesus our number one, most treasured priority?
What does Jesus teach his disciples about marriage, divorce and singleness in Matthew 19. This is a challenging passage, but we need to take Jesus’ teaching seriously and not shy away from the harder passages of the Bible.
Our God is gloriously and wonderfully merciful, so Christians should also be gracious and forgiving. This is what Jesus teaches his disciples in Matthew 18.
The disciples argue and jostle for greatness, but when they ask Jesus, he challenges them to have the humility of a child and goes on to teach them about seriousness of sin.
A bizarre, but miraculous, story about tax and fish reveals a lot about the power of Christ and the freedom of being a child of God.
Jason invites us to have small amounts of faith in a big God, our Saviour Jesus Christ, to move mountains.
Duncan continues our sermon series in the Gospel of Matthew, as we read the story of Jesus revealing his heavenly glory to three of his disciples in the Transfiguration.
What will happen in 2022? And what will you do? These questions, though important are far less important than the question Jesus asks his disciples in Matthew 16 – “Who do you say I am?” This passage reveals that Jesus is King, God, Saviour and Leader.
Jesus shows his compassion for a great crowd of people, healing people and feeding them. But why does Jesus feed 4,000 people in Matthew 15, if he’s already fed 5,000 people in Matthew 14? Is it an anti-climax, a lesser miracle?