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   With Jesus by the Sea: Peter's Re-Commissioning - Part 2
   John 21:15-25
Sunday School,  April 26, 2015
Having introduced this text and its background in Part 1, this part focuses on three ideas which John uses to close his Gospel: (1) the conversation Jesus has with Peter after Peter has denied the Lord three times; (2) the resolution of the competition in the Gospel between Peter and John; and (3) the exaltation of Jesus. Jesus' challenge to Peter is reminiscent of his call for his disciples to "take up the cross" and follow him (cf. Matt 16:24). Looking back over the entire Gospel, John begins with the exaltation of the eternal divine Word, and ends by putting it in our minds that the Person and truth and actions of the Son of God can go on for eternity. The Gospel of John, with all of its profound observations about Jesus of Nazareth, is but a tiny snapshot of all that we could know about him.

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   With Jesus by the Sea: Peter's Re-Commissioning - Part 1
   John 21:15-25
Sunday School,  April 19, 2015
In this last section of John's Gospel, John brings specific events to a climax and finishes the Gospel with an exaltation of the Person of Jesus. Part 1 of this lesson reviews the structure and message of the entire Gospel. The remainder of the time is spent on the structure and Greek text of John 21:15-25, with special attention given to the well-known observation that Jesus uses different Greek words for "love."

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   Jesus Appears to the Disciples
   John 21:1-14
Sunday School,  March 29, 2015
Jesus Christ chose when and where all of His post-resurrection appearances would take place and this appearance was set up especially for Peter. Peter, having failed the Lord, sensed that he could never be accepted by Him again and decided to go back to fishing. Six other disciples joined him and they fished all night catching nothing. The account is well known and the stranger on the shore gave instructions which led to a net filled with fish. John and Peter immediately recognized the stranger as Jesus, who once again became their Master. He gathered them around the fire for breakfast and He became their host. The purpose was to reintroduce Peter to Himself and to restore his commission as an apostle. Jesus took Peter's shame and turned it into something good so that Peter could once again serve the Lord and glorify God.

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   Believing in the Fourth Gospel
   John 3:16, 20:30-31
Sunday School,  March 22, 2015
One of the most important words in John’s Gospel is the word “believe.” Not only does the verb “believe” occur more frequently in John than any other New Testament book, but in fact the author’s very purpose for writing his Gospel is that his readers may “believe that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God” (John 20:31). In this lesson we will take a closer look at John’s use of this essential word, examining four aspects of the verb “believe” in John: (1) The Language of Belief in John’s Gospel, (2) Belief and John’s Seven Signs, (3) Belief and the Twelve Disciples, and (4) The Significance of Believing.

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   Jesus Transitions His Ministry to Us
   John 20:19-29
Sunday School,  March 15, 2015
As John begins to bring his book to a close, he powerfully draws together both key themes: Jesus' words draw people to believe in Him, and now He calls us to speak His words in His absence. Here are some very encouraging words for those who want to witness but find themselves fearful or uncertain.

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   Christ Appears to Mary Madalene
   John 20:11-18
Sunday School,  March 8, 2015
Of all the people Christ could have appeared to, He chose Mary. Why her? Where were the disciples? Who is the center of our world?

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   An Adulterous Woman Forgiven
   John 7:53 - 8:11
Sunday School,  March 1, 2015
This lesson looks at the three main personalities in this passage which are the Pharisees, the adulterous woman, and Jesus. While it is necessary to look at the first two, Jesus is the center of attention. A brief look at the canonicity of this passage is included.

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   Jesus Resurrected
   John 20:1-8
Sunday School,  February 22, 2015
The empty tomb is the center of our faith.

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   Jesus' Perfect Timing in His Death
   John 19:31-42
Sunday School,  February 15, 2015
The details John emphasizes show that Jesus did not die as a victim, but as a willing sacrifice at exactly the perfect time to fulfill the Scriptures. We are compelled to believe in this great Lord Jesus, not only for salvation but on an on-going basis when His timing is not what we want it to be in our daily lives. His timing is always right.

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   The Crucifixion of Jesus
   John 19:1-30
Sunday School,  February 8, 2015
The details of the crucifixion of Jesus are horrible and gruesome beyond words. It is probably for this reason that none of the Gospels dwell on the physical agony. It is important to understand that it is the central event of God's Holy Word. We spend far more time celebrating the incarnation of Jesus which was only a means to an end. Jesus Christ came into this world to save sinners (I Timothy 1:15). I Corinthians 15:3 states that He died for our sins. The greatest amount of material in each Gospel centers on the crucifixion of Jesus, in terms of prophecy, preparation and the actual event. When Jesus cried out, It is finished, victory over sin was won and the provision for our salvation was secured. But God commendeth His love toward us, in that, while we were yet sinners, Christ died for us (Romans 5:8).

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   Jesus before Pilate: Who Are You Listening To?
   John 18:28 - 19:16
Sunday School,  January 25, 2015
Pilate had Jesus standing right in front of him and he did not recognize Him as The Truth. Jesus' destiny was a Roman cross and Pilate could not stand in the way of God's plan, but do we not walk in the path God desires for us, because we listen more to the world than to God? The connection of Jewish feasts to the timing of Jesus's death and resurrection is explored as well as the much overlooked declaration by Jesus that he was born "to testify to the truth."

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   Christ before Annas
   John 18:12-27
Sunday School,  January 18, 2015
Christ submits to trial while Peter comes to realize what is really at stake.

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   The Glory of Christ in the Gospel of John
   John 1:14; 2:11; 7:39; 12:12-16
Sunday School,  January 4, 2015
The apostle Paul speaks of Jesus and his high exaltation (Phil 2:9), and we imagine Jesus in his glorified body at the Father's right hand. Yet in his Gospel, the apostle John declares, "We beheld his glory," and connects the glory of Jesus—the same same glorious manifestation we see in the OT—with his humiliating death on a Roman cross. The ironic glorification of Jesus is anticipated in the first half of John, The Book of Signs (Chs. 1-12) and is brought to reality in the second half of John, The Book of Exaltation (Chs. 13-20).

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   Reviewing Christ's Earthly Ministry
   John 17:6-19
Sunday School,  December 21, 2014
John 17 is the high priestly prayer of Jesus for Himself (1-5), His disciples (6-19) and for all of His church (20-26). In the prayer for His disciples Jesus reports the various aspects of His ministry to them. He revealed the Father unto them (6-7), gave them the Father's Words (8, 14), prayed for them (9, 10), kept them safe (12), sanctified them (17, 19) and sent them into the world for ministry (18). Priorities for the disciples and the church include glorifying God the Father, unity in the body of Christ, the sanctification of the believer, and the believer's separation and protection from all evil and the evil one.

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   Jesus Prays for Himself
   John 17:1-5
Sunday School,  November 30, 2014
What if you could hear Jesus praying for you in the next room? In John 17, our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ, the Son of God, is praying to God the Father. It is the longest of our Savior's recorded prayers in the book of God. John 17 is sometimes referred to as the "Holy of Holies." Obviously, this term could refer to the entire Bible, but it is a special privilege to enter into this holy conversation. The prayer breaks into three paragraphs though we will only get through the first one. Jesus prays for Himself in verses 1-5, His disciples in verses 6-19 and for future believers in verses 20-26. The prayer provides for us a perspective on the life, ministry, office and Person of our Lord and Savior Who loved us and redeemed us to God the Father by His own blood. It is vital that we dig into the depths of this prayer for a greater

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   Advantages in Christ's Departure
   John 16:16-33
Sunday School,  November 23, 2014
There are times in all of our lives when circumstances look very bleak leaving us with confusion, frustration, stress, and a sense of helplessness. This is the way the disciples of Jesus felt when it was made known that He would be departing from them. Then Jesus revealed that they would be facing great opposition from the world, yet they could be confident knowing that He had overcome the world. In the same way, we are over-comers in and through Jesus Christ transforming any sorrows and cares into joy and victory.

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   It Is All about Jesus
   John 15:18 - 16:15
Sunday School,  November 9, 2014
Jesus introduces a new topic into His parting message to the disciples: persecution. He promises that it will come and does not promise safety. Rather, He promises that His name will be glorified as they share His words. This passage leads to some compelling applications for 21st century American Christians in light of the current needs of believers in North Africa and in the Middle East. We have heard from Jesus and must share what we have heard at any cost.

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   Christ's Farewell Discourse
   John 15:1-17
Sunday School,  October 26, 2014
Christ explains the new relationshiuop between believers and the new covenant with God.

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   Be Encouraged
   John 14:15-31
Sunday School,  October 19, 2014
Do you ever feel overwhelmed, troubled, or inadequate for the challenges God has given you? John 14 begins and ends with "Let not your heart be troubled." In this wonderful farewell message, Jesus provides the powerful encouragement we need to hear: He is still with us.

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   Three Troubling Predictions
   John 13:18-38
Sunday School,  September 28, 2014
The three troubling predictions include the DEFECTION of Judas, the DEPARTURE of Jesus and the DENIAL of Peter. All of these were possible because Jesus knows what is in the heart of every human being. He fully knew that Judas was going to betray Him. Ephesians 1:4-5 reveals that God knew and planned for every believer before the world ever existed. He loved us and proved that love in giving His life for us on Calvary's Cross. Christ shared how we are to love one another, just as He has loved us, even when we were unloving (Romans 5:8, 10).

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   The Cleansing of the New Messianic Community
   John 13:1-17
Sunday School,  September 21, 2014
Two major events occur in this passage: 1) Satan put into the heart of Judas to betray Jesus and 2) Jesus washed the feet of the disciples. There is a third emphasis revealing His knowledge as God. He knew that His hour had come and where He came from and where He was going. He knew that Judas would be betraying Him and that the Father had given all things into His hands (13:3). In the washing of the disciples feet, He taught them two great lessons: 1) The importance of serving one another and 2) that true happiness comes from humble service.

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   The Coming of the Greeks
   John 12:20-36
Sunday School,  August 31, 2014
This passage is a major transition passage for both 1) the ministry of Jesus Christ and 2) in the makeup of the Church of Jesus Christ. The title refers to the truth that God's great plan of salvation is not any longer just for the Jews but also for Gentiles and this is what opened the door for the Church of Jesus Christ. The other transition is found in the words of Jesus in verse 23, "The hour is come." Up to this moment it was impossible for the Jewish leaders to seize and kill Him. In each attempt, Jesus said, "Mine hour is not yet come" (John 2:4; 7:30; 8:20). It is interesting that Gentiles came to Christ to worship Him at the time of His birth and here they come to Him just prior to his death. They may have surmised that Jesus was the promised King of the Jews even as the Jewish people were rejecting Him.

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   The Triumphal Entry
   John 12:1-19
Sunday School,  August 24, 2014
What did first century Jews believe about Jesus? What did they expect? What was going on during His entry to Jerusalem?

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   Raising Lazarus from the Dead
   John 11:1-57
Sunday School,  August 17, 2014
By raising Lazarus from the dead, Jesus performs a supernatural act that points to His deity, foreshadows His own resurrection, and gives believers purpose. The last of the "signs" that John records has even more to teach us about Jesus and about ourselves.

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   A Contrast of Shepherds – Part 3
   John 9 - 10; Ezekiel 34; Psalm 23
Sunday School,  August 10, 2014
A significant backdrop for John 9 and 10 is found in Ezekiel 34. There the prophet declares judgment against the wicked shepherds (leaders) of Israel who neglect and take advantage of the flock (God’s people). God promises that he himself will one day come to lead and care for his sheep. In John 9, Jesus, acting as the Good Shepherd, heals, seeks, and cares for one of his sheep, while the religious leaders abuse him and excommunicate him. In John 10, Jesus makes his identity as the Good Shepherd explicit, again in contrast with the wicked shepherds who would not receive him. These two chapters help us to understand the profound care our Good Shepherd offers us as his sheep, and challenge us to follow him as we should.

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   A Contrast of Shepherds – Part 2
   John 9 - 10; Ezekiel 34; Psalm 23
Sunday School,  August 3, 2014
A significant backdrop for John 9 and 10 is found in Ezekiel 34. There the prophet declares judgment against the wicked shepherds (leaders) of Israel who neglect and take advantage of the flock (God’s people). God promises that he himself will one day come to lead and care for his sheep. In John 9, Jesus, acting as the Good Shepherd, heals, seeks, and cares for one of his sheep, while the religious leaders abuse him and excommunicate him. In John 10, Jesus makes his identity as the Good Shepherd explicit, again in contrast with the wicked shepherds who would not receive him. These two chapters help us to understand the profound care our Good Shepherd offers us as his sheep, and challenge us to follow him as we should.

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   A Contrast of Shepherds – Part 1
   John 9 - 10; Ezekiel 34; Psalm 23
Sunday School,  July 27, 2014
A significant backdrop for John 9 and 10 is found in Ezekiel 34. There the prophet declares judgment against the wicked shepherds (leaders) of Israel who neglect and take advantage of the flock (God’s people). God promises that he himself will one day come to lead and care for his sheep. In John 9, Jesus, acting as the Good Shepherd, heals, seeks, and cares for one of his sheep, while the religious leaders abuse him and excommunicate him. In John 10, Jesus makes his identity as the Good Shepherd explicit, again in contrast with the wicked shepherds who would not receive him. These two chapters help us to understand the profound care our Good Shepherd offers us as his sheep, and challenge us to follow him as we should.

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   Abraham's Children
   John 8:31-59
Sunday School,  July 20, 2014
When Christ confronts the religious leaders, they are confounded to discover who their father is.

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   Dispute over Christ's Authority
   John 8:12-30
Sunday School,  July 13, 2014
Jesus often used metaphors and similes to illustrate divine truth related to life. In John 8:12-30, we are going to look at Christ's Personal Disclosure where He bears record of Himself and Christ's Peculiar Departure revealing what will take place after His finished work on Calvary's cross. In so doing, Jesus refers to His authority over mankind by being the Light of the World. The dialogue that follows clearly reveals man's refusal to submit to Christ's authority. The religious leaders did not know Christ, where He was going and where they were going, revealing that they were in the dark spiritually.

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   Jesus at the Feast of Tabernacles - Part 2
   John 7:1-53
Sunday School,  June 22, 2014
The Feast of Tabernacles took place about six months after the events in John 6. This event occurred just after the fall harvest. It was a time of celebration looking back to God's protection and provision during Israel's journey from Egypt through the wilderness to the Promised Land. It also looked forward to the promised kingdom of Messiah and was one of three yearly feasts requiring all Jewish males twelve and over to attend in Jerusalem. Jesus met this requirement but did not travel with His brethren or disciples. He went secretly because of those who wanted to take His life. "I go not up yet unto this feast; for My time is not yet full come" (John 7:8). Note also John 2:4; 7:6, 8,30; 12:23, 13:1; 17:1.

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   Jesus at the Feast of Tabernacles - Part 1
   John 7:1-53
Sunday School,  June 15, 2014
The Feast of Tabernacles took place about six months after the events in John 6. This event occurred just after the fall harvest. It was a time of celebration looking back to God's protection and provision during Israel's journey from Egypt through the wilderness to the Promised Land. It also looked forward to the promised kingdom of Messiah and was one of three yearly feasts requiring all Jewish males twelve and over to attend in Jerusalem. Jesus met this requirement but did not travel with His brethren or disciples. He went secretly because of those who wanted to take His life. "I go not up yet unto this feast; for My time is not yet full come" (John 7:8). Note also John 2:4; 7:6, 8,30; 12:23, 13:1; 17:1.

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   The Bread of Life Discourse
   John 6:22-71
Sunday School,  June 8, 2014
Jesus has just fed the 5,000 and walked across the Sea of Galilee. The crowds came searching for him, looking for him to meet their physical need for food. Jesus, knowing why they are come and what their greatest need is, consistently directs the dialogue to spiritual things. The crowds are so set on physical food that they miss the incredible truth Jesus speaks of. The contrasting responses to Jesus' words are instructive for us today as we also respond to the Lord Jesus.

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   The Fifth Sign
   John 6:1-21
Sunday School,  June 1, 2014
In the Gospel of John, we have been centering our attention on the signs or miracles that were performed by our Lord during His earthly ministry. These signs not only validated His deity but they are recorded so that we might believe that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God, and that believing ye might have life through His name (John 20:31). We must keep in mind that a miracle is merely the result of God doing something in a way He does not ordinarily do them. This fifth sign is considered by some as Christ's greatest miracle because of the number of witnesses that saw it firsthand. Following the miracle, the people wanted to make Christ their king. As Christians, we ought to give Him His rightful place in our lives - King, Lord, God and Savior.

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   Jesus Defends His Ministry and Identity
   John 5:19-47; John 5:1-18; John 20:30-31; John 8:13-18
Sunday School,  May 25, 2014
When Jesus healed the lame man by the pool of Bethesda (John 5:1-15) it sparked public controversy among the other Jews. First, Jesus had healed the man on the Sabbath, which was against their religious traditions. Second, when Jesus answered this first charge he claimed equality with God, which only fanned the flames of controversy. John 5:1947 is Jesus’ answer to his critics. He shows them that he has every right to heal on the Sabbath and that he is indeed equal with the Father. And the entire conversation serves to advance John’s purpose in his Gospel, that we might believe that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God (John 20:30-31).

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   Healing at the Bethesda Pool
   John 5:1-18
Sunday School,  May 18, 2014
Christ here demonstrates the authenticity of His messiahship by an act of healing.

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   The Healing of the Royal Official's Son
   John 4:43-54
Sunday School,  May 11, 2014
The healing of the nobleman's son is the third sign and second miracle recorded in the Gospel of John. John's Gospel records seven signs that his readers might believe that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God; and that believing ye might have life through His name (John 20:31). There were many other signs that Jesus did that are not recorded by John (John 20:30). Each sign performed by Jesus resulted in people believing that He was indeed the Messiah (John 3:2; 7:31; 11:45; 12:9-11, 42; 20:29). The nobleman believed after recognizing that Christ's personal presence was not necessary in order to heal his son. He heard (4:47), believed (4:50) and experienced the reality of Christ in his home (4:53). These three responses give us a picture of genuine faith. He believed the Word of God and acted upon it.

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   Jesus and the Samaritan Woman at the Well
   John 4:1-42
Sunday School,  May 4, 2014
Jesus's interaction with a nameless samaritan woman at a well is filled with historical and contemporary importance. Historically, what else had previously happened in this area? What can we learn from Jesus as he ignores numerous social norms when he just speaks to this woman? Does this have any relevance to our Christian walk today?

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   The Testimony of John the Baptist - Part 2
   John 3:22-36
Sunday School,  April 27, 2014
God has called every believer to be a servant for His glory. There are some who serve for other reasons, for public recognition and praise and some even for money and of course, they are always worth more than they are paid. John the Baptist served purely out of His love for God. SERVANT is the word that best describes his life and HUMILITY is the word that best describes his character as he served. His whole ministry was wrapped up in introducing Christ to the people of Israel. We would all be more powerful servants is we followed John's example expressed so clearly in John 3:30: He must increase, but I must decrease.

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   Nicodemus and the New Birth - Part 2
   John 3:11-21
Sunday School,  April 13, 2014
This lesson examines Jesus' classic teaching on salvation. In it Jesus is still talking to Nicodemus and references Nicodemus' background. Jesus' teaching shows the wideness of the gospel offer of salvation and the condemnation of those who refuse to believe.

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   Nicodemus and the New Birth - Part 1
   John 2:23 - 3:10
Sunday School,  April 6, 2014
This lesson traces the background of Nicodemus as he comes to seek counsel from Jesus. Besides being a Pharisee and a member of the Sanhedrin, he has a spiritual hunger in his soul. This passage is one of the clearest teachings in the New Testament concerning regeneration. Jesus both declares and illustrates to Nicodemus the need for the new birth.

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   The Temple Clearing
   John 2:13-22
Sunday School,  March 30, 2014
When may all imagine this well-known narrative, the temple clearing, in different ways. But to gain a full appreciation for the event and its significance we must give attention to four areas which should inform our understanding any time we study the Word of God. This morning we will use these four areas of understanding as a template for exploring this important event in John’s gospel: (1)Historical Understanding; (2) Literary Understanding; (3) Theological Understanding; and (4) Practical Understanding.

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   The Wedding at Cana
   John 2: 1-11
Sunday School,  March 23, 2014
What does the missing water and the new wine signify, if anything? Was Christ caught by surprise and rude to his mother? What was the purpose of this sign?

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   Jesus Begins His Ministry
   John 1:35-50
Sunday School,  March 16, 2014
This passage puts Jesus as God and tells how men were drawn to Him. He called disciples and they responded to how He walked and spoke. Bottom line, He is God!

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   The Testimony of John the Baptist
   John 1:19-34
Sunday School,  March 9, 2014
There are over 360 names and titles for Jesus Christ recorded in the Bible. Many of the names of Jesus are descriptive of His person while at the same time providing information concerning His purpose for coming to this earth. John's conclusion as to the Person of Jesus Christ is given in John 1:34 - And I saw, and bare record that this is the Son of God (John 1:34). The purpose in His coming to this earth is given in John 1:29 - Behold the Lamb of God, which taketh away the sin of the world. While the name or title Lamb of God is peculiar, it clearly reveals that Jesus Christ is the Messiah prophesied in the Old Testament, God's Son, Who came into world as the Great Sacrifice for sin. This was John's testimony.

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   John’s Prologue – Part 2
   John 1:1–18
Sunday School,  February 23, 2014
As we saw in the last lesson on John’s Prologue, the first words of John’s gospel, “In the beginning,” forge a link with the beginning of the entire Bible. In fact, we can easily find similarities between the opening chapters of Genesis and these opening verses of John, for example, themes of creation, life, light, and darkness. Furthermore, as we continue to read John’s Prologue, we also discover that many of these same themes are developed in remarkable ways throughout the rest of his Gospel. In this lesson we explore some of those themes in preparation for launching into the rest of John, glimpsing all that God has in store for us in this marvelous Gospel.

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   John’s Prologue – Part 1
   John 1:1–18
Sunday School,  February 16, 2014
When John writes, “In the beginning,” his readers familiar with Genesis 1:1 expect the next word to be “God.” But instead, John supplies, “the Word.” As the prologue unfolds, the reader discovers that the “Word” is none other than Jesus Christ, the subject of John’s gospel. In other words, John begins by putting Jesus Christ both historically and theologically in his proper place: Jesus is eternal God. In this first lesson on John’s prologue, we will focus our attention on the opening verses of the Gospel. Despite objections from those who hold to a false doctrine of Christ, John’s language carefully proclaims the Lord Jesus to be equal in essence with the Father.

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   The Narrative Structure of John's Gospel – Part 2
   John
Sunday School,  February 9, 2014
Stories always have a beginning, middle, and climax, and the storytellers structure their stories to achieve their desired effect. Likewise, the biblical authors also arrange their material so that their true stories have the maximum impact. John is probably the most familiar, and perhaps the most loved of all of the Gospels. But do we really understand what John is doing through the way he organizes his material in order to highlight his message? We begin our study of John’s Gospel by examining John’s “narrative structure,” or the way he organizes and arranges the content of his gospel. By doing this, we discover the author’s purpose and God’s message for us in John.

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   The Narrative Structure of John's Gospel – Part 1
   John
Sunday School,  February 2, 2014
Stories always have a beginning, middle, and climax, and the storytellers structure their stories to achieve their desired effect. Likewise, the biblical authors also arrange their material so that their true stories have the maximum impact. John is probably the most familiar, and perhaps the most loved of all of the Gospels. But do we really understand what John is doing through the way he organizes his material in order to highlight his message? We begin our study of John’s Gospel by examining John’s “narrative structure,” or the way he organizes and arranges the content of his gospel. By doing this, we discover the author’s purpose and God’s message for us in John.

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