Galatians 6:11-18. In our final message from the book of Galatians, we see that Pauls’ final remarks are not a conclusion, but rather a summation of the entire book: it’s all about Jesus.
Galatians 6:7-10. Paul moves the analogy of fighting to farming. The Christian life is a hard life and Paul shows how farming relates to the spiritual harvest.
Galatians 6:1-6. Paul shows what the fruit of the Spirit looks like in the life of a believer.
Galatians 4:4-8. God’s heart is to make unbelievers, those who were former enemies of God, a part of His family.
Galatians 5:19-26. Paul contrasts the desires of the flesh with the fruit of the Spirit. *special note: the sermon audio locked up and we lost about 2-3 minutes of sound at the 3:25 mark. We skipped ahead so there is not a blank space, but will explain why it may not make sense at that […]
Galatians 5:13-18. Paul writes the letter to the Galatians to swing them away from being justified by the law. However, Paul knows the tendency is to swing out of balance into sinful license. This is the balance for all believers, to swing to neither legalism or license, but to stay in liberty.
Galatians 5:7-12. Christians are offensive for all the wrong reasons. However, at some point, we will never be able to make Christianity cool enough for some. Let the cross be the stumbling block, and not us.
Galatians 5:1-6. Legalism always demands more. Paul gives the example of an unrelenting weight of a yoke upon the neck of those that abide by it. In contrast, Jesus brings freedom to those so that they may not be a slave to the law.
Galatians 4:21-31. In one of the more difficult passages of the New Testament, the Apostle Paul using a legal argument to show that anyone who adds to the free gospel of grace is a son or daughter of Hagar and not Sarah.
Galatians 4:8-20. Last week we saw how the gospel moves us from slavery to sonship. This week, Paul shows the Galatians how a son or daughter of God responds to this reality.