Preaching Post Roundup (October 6, 2022)

Here are some posts and podcasts on preaching and biblical exegesis that I noticed. (To receive Preaching Post Roundup as a weekly email, please subscribe.)

Photo by Aaron Burden on Unsplash
  • Four Ways to Preach Like Jesus from Alistair Begg (Truth for Life) – present a crossroads, let Christ be the offense, let God determine the means and the ends, preach the exclusivity of Christ
  • Topositional Preaching from Jeffrey Arthurs and Brian Wilkerson (Preaching Points) – planning sermon series and packaging expositional preaching topically
  • Pastor’s Talk, Episode 212: On Preaching (with John Piper) from Jonathan Leeman, John Piper and Mark Dever (9 Marks) – the importance of doctrinal preaching; gospel-centered preaching or biblical preaching?; prioritizing the New Testament; sermon preparation; becoming a better preacher
  • The Problem of Gospel-less Gospel-Centered Sermons from J.A. Medders (Spiritual Theology) – if we do not preach both  Christ’s cross and  his resurrection, we have not preached the whole gospel
  • Beware the New Seeker Sensitivity from Trevin Wax (The Gospel Coalition) – “Unless Christians are caught up in the great drama of redemption … we’ll get swept up into the dramatic tension of our political parties, the starts and stops of various social causes.”
  • Getting Your Sea Legs And Finding Your Own Voice with Tucker Maile from Tucker Maile and Mike Neglia (Expositors Collective) – getting more comfortable in preaching; the central role of preaching in building the church; the place of dialogue in sermon preparation; finding your voice every week
  • Seeing New Things in Old Texts: More Tips for Exegetical Inquiry from Tommy Keene (Sign and Shadow) – suggestions for asking more exegetical questions of the biblical text: switch your angle of vision, read outside your tradition, read things other than the Bible
  • Getting Rid of Your Fear of the Book of Revelation from Nancy Guthrie (The Gospel Coalition) – a response to fears many have in regard to the book of Revelation—the fear of not understanding it, the fear of controversy, the fear of persecution, and the fear of its depictions of God’s judgments

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