Sermons on “2 Corinthians”
Paul wraps up his letter to the Corinthians with a warning about his next visit.
He addresses church discipline as a topic for their own good and inculcates that, while he has been timid and meek so far, when he visits again he will takes a hard line against those in the church who are still indulging in their sin with the privilege of knowing the truth comes the responsibility of living in accordance with it.
In this passage we learn that suffering comes from both God and Satan. Even though God allows Satan to bring suffering in our lives, he uses it for good to show that His grace is sufficient for all our needs.View Sermon
In this passage, Paul is emphasizing that, while his readers may see the boasting and outward wealth of the false prophets as signs of genuine faith, all the trials and challenges he has faced is actually a more accurate sign that he is a true follower of Christ. Jesus builds our faith through challenges and obstacles, so that we grow stronger in the faith. Believing in Christ takes perseverance and faith, as we run this marathon and finish the race in Christ. Hardship and trials are a good indication that we are true believers and are a better point of reference than the “earthly blessings” promoted by prosperity teachers.View Sermon
In this passage, Paul warned the Corinthians against bad theology, which would tempt them to unfaithfulness to Jesus and the true Gospel. Listen to this talk to be reminded how Paul’s warning applies to Christians today.View Sermon
How do we choose whom to listen to, when it comes to selecting a Bible teacher? Consider this; the choice in Bible teacher could influence our eternal destination. Hear how Paul explained to the Corinthian church, and listen who we can apply this today.View Sermon
What did Paul mean when he told the Corinthian church that they should not be yoked together with unbelievers? Equally, what implication does Paul’s letter have for us as a church today? Listen to this talk to understand, first, what Paul did not mean. Then, listen to understand what he did mean.View Sermon
Relativism is a way of thinking that truth exists in relation to culture, and that truth is not absolute. It is not a new concept – Paul encountered this argument in Corinth. Listen to how Paul addressed the Corinthians, and hear how this passage applies to us today.View Sermon