Series: Practical Goals For Spiritual People (5 of 5) by Stuart Briscoe

This content is part of a series.

NOTE: This sermon is part 9 and 10 of a 10 part sermon series. Two sermons outlines are included in this download.

PREVIEWS:

Part 9: Perfecting Holiness
Series: Practical Goals For Spiritual People
Stuart Briscoe
Hebrews 12:14

To the secular person holiness is at the best irrelevant ("holy cow") and at the worst hypocritical ("holy Joe"). To many Christians the doctrine of holiness goes no further than the terms "Holy Bible" and "Holy Communion" and may even stir thoughts of negative, unattractive living. But the Scriptures insist that holiness is a must for believers.

I. An Explanation of Holiness.

A. The holiness of God. Isaiah 6:1-7
1. He is separate from the human.

2. He is separate from the earthly.

3. He is separate from the sinful.

B. The holiness of things.
1. Separated from common use.

2. Consecrated to divine use.
For example:
a. Holy place. Exodus 26:33

b. Sabbath. Exodus 20:8

c. Vessels. 1 Kings 8:4

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Part 10: The Prize
Series: Practical Goals For Spiritual People
Stuart Briscoe
Philippians 3:7-14

There are ultimate goals and intermediate goals. They are related, but differ. Having examined numerous intermediate goals, today we will study Paul's ultimate goal-the prize (v. 14).

I. The Importance of the Ultimate Goal.

A. That I may win Christ. v. 8
B. That I may be found in Christ. v. 9
C. That I may know Christ. v. 10
D. That I may meet Christ. v. 14
E. That I may see Christ. v. 20
F. That I may be like Christ. v. 21

II. The Implications of the Ultimate Goal.

Note: He is in a protest of moving toward the ultimate goal.

A. A realistic appreciation of his past experience.
1. He remembers what he must not forget.
a. He was introduced to Christ. v. 8

b. He was arrested by Christ. v. 12

2. He forgets what he need not remember. v. 13

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