Sermons on Revelation
John 11 — Jesus’ last and greatest miracle (Lazarus) pointed to the glory of God in his own death and resurrection.
Psalm 107:33-38 — God can turn the powers and so-called blessings of this world upside down, offering true blessing to those who trust Him.
Psalm 148, Revelation 19 — Praise is publicly raising up who God is and what God has done.
Revelation 21; 1 Cor. 15 — A look at the here-and-now implications of our future restoration by God: being and bearing first fruits in the world.
Revelation 21:1-7; 22; Luke 4:14-21 — Jesus brought the Heavenly future of Revelation down to earth in his own ministry; these promises and hope are something we can experience here and now.
Revelation 7:9-17; Psalm 23:1-3a — As other-worldly as worship in Revelation may seem, it is not so far-removed from our own lives and worship.
Revelation 1:4-8,17-18; Isaiah 48:12-14a — Who is God? Who is Jesus? — Revelation’s naming Jesus as “the first and the last” will point us towards some answers to those questions.
Revelation 3:14-22 — A look at spiritual ineffectivness, Jesus’ diagnosis and prescription for it, and the opportunity and invitation before us still.
Revelation 3:7-13 — Holding fast to God’s Word and Jesus’ name keep believers anchored in this world and in the face of persecution.
Revelation 2:18-29 — Are there things of which I need, but refuse, to repent? The letter to Tyatira serves as a sobering warning that, though God is patient and loving, we cannot rebel indefinitely.