Psalm 72 is a song about a king? Pastor Robert Knuth sees three parts to this song: The Heart of the King; The Reign of the King; and The Mercy of the King. And while King Solomon is mentioned in the Psalm, Pastor Knuth suggests that the writer must have another king in mind for the reader or listener to consider.
Pastor Frison speaks about the freedom that believers have been gifted with as a result of Jesus sacrifice. Yet his text is Psalm 27; a Psalm of David who was not always as “free” as he would have liked to have been.
I don’t know about you, but when I look at the the stars, the planets, and the galaxies- when I can identify them, that is -I can come away feeling rather small. Totally inconsequential, might be more appropriate. King David might have had similar feelings based on his expressions in Psalm 8, as Pastor Croyts explains in his sermon.
Pastor Jerry finishes his teaching on Psalm 7. This is a Psalm which challenges thinking that God is never angry; or that those who live according to God’s designs wait in vain for God to come and rescue them from those who harm; who do evil; who stand against what is godly.
Psalm 7 is the longest Psalm yet in Pastor Jerry’s series. In the first six psalms, when the subject of “righteousness” comes up, David always suggests the “righteousness of God” and not his own. In Psalm 7 David sounds like he is claiming that he is righteous based on his own merit. What is going on here??
Psalm 6 is one Psalm that has left many questioning its author or, if it was King David, if he really could have been in such a depressed state. Pastor Croyts, continuing he series in Psalms, pointed out that often when we are in deep dispair it confirms that God is still at work. Yes, that is hard to believe. Better hear Pastor Croyts explain it in his own words.
Have you become paranoid about what “they” know about you – that is, if you spend any time at all online? Well, its been said, “Just because you’re paranoid doesn’t mean they’re not out to get you!” Robert Knuth reminds us of the fact that God know everything, that’s E V E R Y T H I N G about you. His sermon based on Psalm 139 is quite amazing, since in it, the Psalmist, King David, expresses his “pleasure” at being fully known by God. Now, why might that be? You’ll need to listen to learn that.
Psalm 5 is a Psalm that seems to go in unrelated directions. Very similar to our thoughts when we are under duress. Yet in the midst of this “randomness” there is an order to the Psalmist’s thinking; to his prayer. Pastor Croyts helps us see this in such a wonderful way.