by Stan Coffey

This content is part of a series.

The God Of Creation (3 of 14)
Stan Coffey
Genesis 1:1
May 19, 2002

If you will take your Bible this morning we're going to start in the very beginning at Genesis 1:1 and go all the way through Revelation, but not every verse. Today we're going to talk about the God of creation. We've talked in the last two lessons about revelation and how God reveals himself through natural revelation, personal revelation and Biblical revelation. Last week we talked about the importance of the word of God. If you believe that the word of God is the inspired, inerrant word and if you believe all of it is God's word, that it is without error, then you have something that is unshakable. The book has been unshaken by every attempt ever made to shake its truth. It has stood the test of time and so we can count on its promises. Also, we come this morning to the very first verse of this book. If you can accept the first verse of the Bible then you have no problem with the rest of the Bible. If you can accept Genesis 1:1 you have no problem with Jonah or any of the miracles of the Bible because if God can do what it says He did then you know that God can do anything but fail, that nothing is impossible with God. It says "In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth." Now we're going to talk today about this God of creation.

Now first of all He is a God who is presented. It's amazing the Bible doesn't begin with an argument for God. It doesn't begin with a philosophy for God. It just begins with His existence. You see, God is not argued. The nature of God is not explained. He's just presented. In the beginning, God. And we will say today that there are evidences for God, but no proofs for God. What I mean by that is, we've mentioned some of the evidences for God - the fact that man has an innate desire to worship, the fact that the heavens declare the glory of God, the earth shows His handiwork. Even so, we could ...

There are 20121 characters in the full content. This excerpt only shows a 2000 character sample of the full content.

Price:  $4.99 or 1 credit