by Kenton Beshore

This content is part of a series.

The Dividing Line (2 of 3)
Series: Way, Truth, Life
Kenton Beshore

Reverend: Pull out your outlines, we are continuing on. This is the last week in a series on Jesus. For five weeks we've been looking at Jesus's life. The first week we got up close and personal. The second week saw that Jesus is a super-natural shepherd. The third week we saw the most unique character quality of Jesus that He's a humble servant. Last week we saw that Jesus is the single best financial counselor and didn't you love Bruce, did he do a great job or what? I think you need to hear more from, don't you? So you will.

We'll get him up here more often and then this week we want to talk about Jesus being the dividing line. You've had stories up here in a small group, complimentary stories, other stories of Jesus's life. In fact this week you're going to see a wonderful story about how, you know, when someone thinks their badness is too bad, how you get this chance to look at that, so two goals. The first goal is that you would look at Jesus's life as it's recorded in the Bible. Just as it said as people in that time watched and interacted with Jesus and you get to decide then secondly, our second goal is so that you can decide for yourself what you believe about Jesus.

What's your opinion and where do you stand? Jesus looked at His disciples and he asked them the question, who do people say that I am? And they answered and then He said who do you say that I am. In fact at the end of the service we're going to give you the opportunity to answer that question for yourself. Who do you say that Jesus is? Some of you, maybe for the first time making a decision and saying I think I believe who He is, that He is who He said He is.

If I were to ask you or if you were to answer this question, what is Jesus's most outrageous claim, what would it be? What would it be? Would it be that He's the Son of man, Son of God, the Messiah, that He's sent from God? What would you pick as the most ou ...

There are 33443 characters in the full content. This excerpt only shows a 2000 character sample of the full content.

Price:  $4.99 or 1 credit