The Lord’s Supper has a prophetic effect on the Church — it calls people away from idolatrous narratives and back to the Gospel narrative. In that way, we taste and see that our communion with Christ is both wonderful and dangerous.
Author: Drew Poppleton (Drew Poppleton)
The Supper makes a clear presentation of the Gospel: Christ’s body was broken for us and His blood was shed for us. Our weekly celebration of the Supper is nothing less than a weekly “altar call.”
June 6 | Matthew 26:26-29 & I Corinthians 11:23-26 | Calling — At the table, we receive a calling. Just as Christ was broken and poured out for us, so too we are to be broken and poured out for the world. Having come to the table, we cannot help but go from the table...
Focusing on this phrase from Jesus; Do This in Remembrance of Me!
It may be Mother’s Day, but the church is focused on the coming celebration of Christ’s Ascension (Thursday, May 13). Drew Poppleton unpacks Acts 1, in which the Ascension is recorded. He explains why this is tied to missions, which will be our focus on May 16 and May 23.
Drew Poppleton helps us explore what the Apostle Paul means when he writes that he considers everything as loss because of the surpassing value of knowing Christ Jesus and the power of Christ’s resurrection. This is a mystery worth exploring!
The Resurrection and eventual return of our Lord Jesus Christ provides us with perspective on our circumstances. In particular, we have a LIVING HOPE.
He is Risen, He is Risen Indeed Alleluia!
Today’s sermon presents the opportunity to talk about some of the traditional themes of Lent: following Jesus, denying ourselves, and taking up our cross. It’s a call to a cruciform way of life. Lord have mercy.