As we look at the dialogue that transpired that night, we see that Christ’s message on servanthood is at the core of our faith even now, nearly two thousand years later.
If you’ve experienced communion in your home church, you know how easy it is to go through the motions and leave without really understanding the meaning behind it. Let's remember the sacred ceremony of the first communion.
Men and women throughout history have had to make a choice, to believe Jesus rose from the grave, or deny it.
The graveyard gives a sense of permanency. To the casual observer, death represents the end of the long road of life. The grave isn’t the last stop on our journey! There’s hope ahead.
The cross has become a symbol of salvation to people of the Christian faith. But is it possible to put more faith in the symbol of the cross than in the God behind it?
Some churches observe communion every Sunday, while others do once a quarter or maybe only on holidays. The question is has this time of contemplation and worship become a mere habit? Or does it mean something more
Have you ever experienced moments of clear understanding . . . when you caught a glimpse of God’s character?
Death is a source of fear for many people. It’s something none of us can avoid. And yet, Christ has conquered death! It’s a profound statement that deeply affects each of our lives.
Bible reading with multiple voices (Matthew 26:36 — 27:54 in the New Living Translation)
Monologue--the story of Christ’s suffering out of Matthew’s gospel, unadorned with conversation.