God Walks The Dark Hills (4 of 7) by Wayne Hinson
This content is part of a series.God Walks The Dark Hills (4 of 7)
Series: High Notes for Higher Living Volume One
Psalm 119: 25-32
1. Hide Me From The Darkness Of Depression
A. The Lonely Sorrow Of Depression
B. The Lowly Scene Of Depression
C. The Lordly Solution To Depression
1. We Can Have More Life Through Faith
2. We Can Have More Labor Through Frankness
3. We Can Have More Love Through Forgiveness
4. We Can Have More Learning Through Fullness
2. Help Me In The Delight Of Determination
A. Make Me To Talk Of Thy Ways
B. Melt Me To Train In Thy Word
C. Mark Me To Trust In Thy Works
3. Hide Me In The Deepness Of Dependency
A. Notice The Gateway Of Dependence Upon God
B. Note The Glue Of Dependence Upon God
C. Notice The Goal Of Dependence Upon God
Introduction: The eight verse of this fourth octave of Psalm 119 is presented to us from the area of David's life that evidently he spent much time in. We will notice a divine progression of events in this stage of his life that establishes a guide for us when we find ourselves in the valley of spiritual depression. As we exposit these verses, we need, at this point, to carefully and cautiously distinguish the difference between spiritual depression and mental-physical depression. This study involves only spiritual depression and does not imply or apply the realm of mental or physical depression. This author is well documented in the other realm, but that realm needs to be addressed in a completely different forum. This kind of depression is caused by sin, and David experienced it because of his and his sin alone. Both realms of depression are real, but spiritual depression is often induced by sin, while mental depression can have nothing whatsoever to do with individual sin. Those brethren who do not adhere to this truth, need to take a reality check. Let us glean from the experience of David's spiritual depression.
I. HIDE ME FROM THE DARK ...
There are 15095 characters in the full content. This excerpt only shows a 2000 character sample of the full content.
Sign up for a Free Trial with SermonSearch.com and download this sermon free today!