For the Winter quarter of adult Sunday school, we’ll enjoy the teaching ministry of Robert Godrey, Learning to the Psalms from Ligonier Ministries.
The Book of Psalms is one of the greatest treasures the Lord has given to His people. Through these sacred poems, God has given us a rich songbook and a divinely inspired guide for our prayers. In this teaching series, Dr. W. Robert Godfrey provides an overview of the Psalms with the specific goal of learning to love them through a study of their themes, structure, and beauty.
See also the companion book, Learning to Love the Psalms.
You can watch the first video here.
Elder Rob McKenzie continues to work through the Book of Revelation in this discussion oriented class.
Join us for worship! Pastor Tarullo is currently preaching through the book of Daniel during our evening services of worship.
Join us for worship! Pastor Tarullo is currently preaching through Peter’s first letter to the elect exile of Asia Minor.
Join us for our Adult Sunday school class after worship at 11:15 a.m.
Luther and the Reformation
Centuries after his death, Martin Luther is celebrated as an intellectual giant, a brave opponent of corruption, a shaper of culture, indeed, as one of the most significant figures in Western history. Many people, however, are unaware of the events of Luther’s life that led him to make a courageous stand for the gospel in the sixteenth century. In this series, R.C. Sproul provides a thorough introduction to the life and thought of Martin Luther. With an eye to the lessons we can learn today, R.C. Sproul traces the major events of Luther’s life and explores the gospel recovered by Luther and the other Protestant Reformers. (description from Ligonier Ministries website)
Enjoy the first lecture at Ligonier Ministries
For the Winter Quarter, Pastor Tarullo begins a doctrinal series using the Heidelberg Catechism as a guide.
The Heidelberg Catechism was written in Heidelberg at the request of Elector Frederick III, ruler of the most influential German province, the Palatinate, from 1559 to 1576. This pious Christian prince commissioned Zacharius Ursinus, twenty-eight years of age and professor of theology at the Heidelberg University, and Caspar Olevianus, twenty-six years old and Frederick’s court preacher, to prepare a catechism for instructing the youth and for guiding pastors and teachers. Frederick obtained the advice and cooperation of the entire theological faculty in the preparation of the Catechism. The Heidelberg Catechism was adopted by a Synod in Heidelberg and published in German with a preface by Frederick III, dated January 19, 1563. A second and third German edition, each with some small additions, as well as a Latin translation were published in Heidelberg in the same year.
The Catechism was soon divided into fifty-two sections, so that a section of the Catechism could be explained to the churches each Sunday of the year. In The Netherlands this Heidelberg Catechism became generally and favorably known almost as soon as it came from the press, mainly through the efforts of Petrus Dathenus, who translated it into the Dutch language and added this translation to his Dutch rendering of the Genevan Psalter, which was published in 1566. In the same year, Peter Gabriel set the example of explaining this catechism to his congregation at Amsterdam in his Sunday afternoon sermons.
The National Synods of the sixteenth century adopted it as one of the Three Forms of Unity, requiring office-bearers to subscribe to it and ministers to explain it to the churches. These requirements were strongly emphasized by the great Synod of Dort in 1618-19. The Heidelberg Catechism has been translated into many languages and is the most influential and the most generally accepted of the several catechisms of Reformation times.
Join us for our morning worship service. Pastor Tarullo is preaching through the Gospel according to Mark.
Beginning the last Sunday of September, Pastor Tarullo will begin a new series walking us through the Letter to the Hebrews. Come to see that Jesus is better.
Jesus is better