Topic: Hope

Series

Through the wisdom of Ecclesiastes, Pastor Philip De Courcy will explore the human heart’s restless nature and how it can only find true rest in God.

Series

In the Easter series Not Without Hope, Pastor Philip reminds believers that they have hope through the resurrection of Jesus Christ. This hope breathes purpose and meaning into the Christian’s life, allowing them to face life and death with confidence. Those who trust in Christ are no longer without hope because they have encountered the risen Savior, who has given them a living hope that transcends all circumstances. Hope equips believers with the strength to face each day, and
believe in the gift of eternal life granted in Christ.

Sermon

In the Easter series Not Without Hope, Pastor Philip reminds believers that they have hope through the resurrection of Jesus Christ. This hope breathes purpose and meaning into the Christian’s life, allowing them to face life and death with confidence.

Sermon

In the Easter series Not Without Hope, Pastor Philip reminds believers that they have hope through the resurrection of Jesus Christ. This hope breathes purpose and meaning into the Christian’s life, allowing them to face life and death with confidence.

So True Devotional

In a sermon on the blessing of a godly mother, Spurgeon tells the story of his mother’s consternation at him becoming a Baptist. Spurgeon belonged to a Congregational family, was saved in a Methodist church, but later became a Baptist by conviction.

So True Devotional

In The Parables, Gary Inrig writes that when Henry David Thoreau, the American writer, was on his deathbed, he was visited by a minister. The pastor urged his dying friend to be ready for death, and he queried, “Do you know where you are going in the next life?” Thoreau waved him away with the words, “One world at a time.”

So True Devotional

The inimitable and inspiring C. H. Spurgeon once said, “Oftentimes when I have been travelling on the Continent I have been obliged to put up at an hotel that was full, where the room was so inconvenient, that it scarcely furnished any accommodation at all. But we have said, ‘Oh, never mind: we are off in the morning! What matters it for one night?’ So, as we are soon to be gone, and the time of our departure is at hand, let us not be ruffling our tempers about trifles, nor raise evil spirits around us by cavilling and finding fault. Take things as you find them, for we shall soon be up and away.”

In 1856, Andrew Bonar—brother of the hymnwriter Horatius Bonar and the close friend of Robert Murray McCheyne—became pastor of a new church on Finnieston Street in a needy area of Glasgow. God multiplied his efforts and blessed the work. Before long, what had begun as a small and struggling work had mushroomed to a congregation of more than a thousand members, with a burgeoning Sunday school program and local outreach into the city. When a friend asked one day how things were going, Bonar replied, “Oh, we are looking for great things!” When his friend cautioned him not to expect too much, Bonar replied, “We can never hope for too much!”

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