Search ResultsAsh Wednesday: Cultural Resources This worship resource for Ash Wednesday provides the following cultural resources: historical information, a prose excerpt, and traditional songs.
Goodness Is Stronger Than EvilPD
Surely Goodness and Mercy©
See more hymns... Goodness In this video interview, Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove uses a blueberry bush as a metaphor for demonstrating the time and work it takes to create the spiritual fruit of goodness. Goodness Born of Sins of Omission, People are Happier for Attending Church, Television is a Super Peer, and Trendy Names Material here illustrate how goodness can lead to sins of omission, church attendance leads to happiness, notable quotables for thanksgiving, how television acts as a superpeer, and why choosing a trendy name might not be trendy.... Offertory Prayers and Invitation This is a series of Offertory Prayers for congregational use, based on 1 Kings 18:20-39, Psalm 8, Joel 2:28-32, John 14: 23-29, Acts 2:1-21 and Revelation 22:12-21. Included is an Invitation to the Offering. When Goodness Appeared This preacher's commentary on Titus 3:4-7 gives insight into the Roman cultural context of early Christians, as well as the significance of the virtues "goodness" and "loving kindness" embodied in Jesus. Celebrating God's Goodness and Love Reflecting on Revelation 1:4-8, Psalm 122, Esther 8:1-17, Luke12:4-12, and Revelation 3:14-22, this resource encourages us to understand and celebrate God's love and goodness as they are revealed in Christ through the way of the cross.... Goodness Is Stronger than Evil A short and potent prayer by Archbishop Desmond Tutu, set to music by John Bell of the Iona Community. The words speak of goodness overcoming evil in the world. Putting Faith In Goodness This prayer is focused on light, truth, peace, and life not being overcome by evil in this world and as a result we praise God and commit to his call, putting our faith in God's goodness.... History of Hymns: “Amazing Grace” (Part 2) C. Michael Hawn offers background and commentary on the 1779 iconic and universally sung hymn by John Newton (1725-1807): "Amazing Grace." Part 2 of 2 focuses on stanzas 2-6 of the beloved hymn.