Faith as a word, brings us into the heart and core of Christianity. Indeed, it is the word which defines the followers of Jesus, our belonging to the Christian Faith. With faith as a word, being loosely employed, to describe all religions, however, it is important that we are biblically precise in our understanding of... Continue Reading →
There is a message of hope here, which must be transmitted from one generation to the next: “Tell ye your children...and let their children tell their children, and their children another generation” (1:3).
Bunyan is the master of the Christian allegory. An allegory is a metaphor, a means of communicating a message by the means of symbols, like our Saviour’s parables. The author begins by presenting himself as falling asleep while walking “through the wilderness of this world” and in his dream, he sees a man, the pilgrim called “Christian”, who as he reveals later was initially known as “Graceless”.
Intriguingly Hosea's prophecy begins with an account of a marriage that while commanded by God was at variance with our understanding of Biblical principles...It is clear from 1:2, however, that Hosea's marriage to this woman was intended to be a picture lesson to the nation of their apostasy.
Babylon did everything that was humanely possible to eradicate Jewish culture from Daniel but still he did not forget the God of his Fathers and boldly represented His name in a hostile culture.
GRACE ABUNDANT TO THE CHIEF OF SINNERS Seventeenth Century, English Baptist Preacher, John Bunyan, made his mark on history chiefly because of his book commonly called, “Pilgrim's Progress”. Despite receiving no formal education John Bunyan was a most prodigious author with his personal testimony, “Grace Abounding to the Chief of Sinners” and “The Holy War”... Continue Reading →
Exploring the arrival of Christianity in Ireland and understanding why the land of saints and scholars degenerated into the ignorance of the Dark Ages.
Series of presentations charting the conflict and the struggle to preserve the Reformation settlement in Britain.
No ordinary man, at such a time, was fitted anew to raise the standard of God's truth, and rally the prostrate forces of the kingdom. One was needed, who should be capable of living alike in the past and the future, and who could see, as with open eye, and grasp, as with giant's hand, the hidden realities of faith