Sermons on Exodus
God revealed Himself to Israel through His interactions with the nation and, in His response to the nation’s incident with the golden calf, He revealed both His justice and His mercy. This lesson explores that story to help us better understand God’s identity and its meaning for our lives.
– This lesson continues our exploration of God’s character as revealed in the story of Moses by considering how God’s remembrance of His covenant with Abraham (Exodus 2:23-25) evidences the faithfulness that defines Him.
God’s kingship offers one of the early, important things He reveals about Himself. This lesson considers God’s sovereign identity and begins a series exploring some of the things God revealed about Himself through Moses.
Ever-present, all-knowing, all-powerful – these tend to be the words we sometimes resort to when describing God. Or maybe we rightfully describe God as love, as the God of justice and mercy. But how often do we describe God as the God of beauty? This lesson will consider God’s use of beauty in the Bible to reveal Himself and what it means for us.
Exodus records the curious incident of Moses’ face shining after he talked to God. Rather than an oddity in Israel’s history, the story offers another way God worked to reveal Himself to Israel and to readers of the Bible.
Exodus 19:5-6 – God’s covenant with Israel sought to establish a relationship with God and the nation that, in turn, sought to (re)establish God’s relationship with the world. This lesson considers God’s relational agenda and what it means for us today.
Exodus 6:7 This lesson considers God’s repeated announcement in the book of Exodus that He was going to reveal Himself to Israel, Egypt, and the world. In considering those announcements, the lesson will explore why God needed to reveal Himself and with that need tells us about both humanity and ourselves.
Exodus 20:12 Why we still need to “Honor our father and mother”
The kingdom, the covenant, and the kings, Exodus 19:5-6 We began last week by exploring the beginning of the Bible’s story in which we encounter God’s purposes for humanity, humanity’s rebellion, and God’s promise to resolve their rebellion. This lesson continues our survey of the Bible’s history leading up to Jesus by considering Israel’s story from its beginning to its captivity, which introduces God’s chosen people and the law and kings He gave to them.