Greg recently spoke at the Upper Room for a series they did called “Redo: Framing Our Future Followership” Read more about the series or download the sermons…
Archive for ‘June, 2010’
Tagged as events, Greg Boyd, Redo, Sermons, Upper Room
Ephesians 3:14-19 is perhaps one of the most powerful descriptions of love we find in Paul’s writings. The love Paul speaks of is so great he is forced to press the boundaries of language to express it.
Tagged as animals, BP, dominion, environment, Media Coverage, oil spill
On April 20 the Deepwater Horizon oil rig in the Gulf of Mexico exploded, killing eleven people and injuring 17 others. It also created an oil leak that has pumped millions of gallons of oil into the water off the Louisiana coast. At the time I’m writing this, some experts are claiming this has the potential to become one of the worst environmental disasters ever.
As you may have noticed, we’ve redesigned our site and whether you’re a podrishioner or an attendee, we think the site has plenty of new features that we think you’ll like. Here are just a few…
Tagged as Alienation, Loneliness, Lost sheep, Meaninglessness, Wilderness, Yearning
In the parables of the lost sheep, the lost son, and the lost coin, it becomes clear that it is we who are lost and God who seeks to find us. Those in the position of danger are the ones who presume upon their relationships with God.
Scott Boren, one of our Community Pastors, just published a book on small groups!
Tagged as Covenant, Cultural currency, Joy, Lost coin, Wedding necklace
In the parable of the lost coin, the woman calls her friends and neighbors together to rejoice with her when she finds it. Greg explores why she was so excited to recover a single coin of seemingly limited value.
Tagged as Contract, Covenant, Prodigal son, Prostitutes, Tax collectors
In the story of the prodigal son, the focus is typically on the younger son who runs away and squanders his father’s wealth frivolously. His sin is as obvious as his disobedience. The elder son is also relating badly to his father, but in a more subtle way.