Faithful ministers—indeed faithful men—are men of prayer. Romans chapter 16 contains the most personal greetings of any of the New Testament epistles. Friend, we ought to make it our business to encourage the body—and not just in our preaching.
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- Portrait of Paul Schreber.
- Erneuerbare Energien in Kommunen: Energiegenossenschaften gründen, führen und beraten (German Edition);
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- Daisy Bradford #3 (The Sweeney Family Saga Book 2).
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- Annalieder (German Edition).
We ought to be careful and intentional to encourage other believers in their work, to show them compassion and care, and to love them with proper, Christ-like affection. He warns his readers to stay away from false teachers, whose demonic teaching would cause dissensions and factions.
Not only does he pass on this stern warning, he also promotes unity, by making his readers mindful of the work the Lord is doing through himself and his fellow workers. He also affirms the faithful teachers who served alongside him. In doing so, he reminds the Roman church of the unified, global mission of the church—to spread the gospel.
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If we are going to be faithful in ministry, we cannot expect to do it on our own. We must be unified with other saints. Paul finishes his letter to the Romans—his epic on the power of the gospel of Jesus Christ—with an inspired doxology:. Now to Him who is able to establish you according to my gospel and the preaching of Jesus Christ, according to the revelation of the mystery which has been kept secret for long ages past, but now is manifested, and by the Scriptures of the prophets, according to the commandment of the eternal God, has been made known to all the nations, leading to obedience of faith; to the only wise God, through Jesus Christ, be the glory forever.
Romans It can, and I hope it will, do much good!
Self Portrait as the Apostle St Paul
Each chapter concludes with practical applications directed both to fellow pastors or aspiring pastors and also to fellow Christians. I heartily recommend this book to anyone who would seek to imitate Paul as Paul sought to imitate Christ.
Gonzales Jr. Each church in each generation must revisit this resource and view it anew through its particular historical, theological, cultural and political lens. The authors of A Portrait of Paul engage precisely in this task. With Colossians as their main laboratory, they probe the text and engage Paul in a conversation about pastoral ministry—its priorities, foundation, and potential—and a profile of pastoral mission and leadership emerges. All who read this book will discover an invitation to join this rich conversation and take away numerous fresh perspectives to challenge and shape their thinking.
I realize now that I even took their presence and consistent example for granted. I looked forward to the future under the protection of their mature lives of patience, wisdom, and many kindnesses. The labors of most of those men have come to an end and today I face another situation.
There are now numbers of fine younger men in training and starting out on their own ministries. What grace and zeal they have, but there appears to be less role models than the company with which I was favored. He exhorted his readers more than once to be followers of him as he followed God.
With a refreshing contemporary style, and with humble submission to the Scripture, these two ministers have given to us a role model for pastoral life. This is a very helpful book and a means of grace to me. In an age where there is much focus on technical aspects of ministry, Ventura and Walker analyze the topic in terms, first, of call and character, and then of the existential urgency with which the great doctrines of the faith are grasped by those called to the pastorate.
Intended not just to be read but to be a practical guide in helping churches think through the role of the pastor, each chapter ends with a series of pointed questions, to Christians in general and to pastors in particular, which are designed to focus the minds of all concerned on what the priorities of the pastorate, and of candidates for the pastorate should be. This book is a biblical rebuke to modern trends, a challenge to those who think they may be called to the ministry, and a reality check for all believers everywhere.
The authors balance careful and experimental exposition with challenging application—addressing both fellow Christians and Pastors. Thank you. We'll be in contact soon.
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