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2 Kings 2:1, 6-14

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Emphasis Preaching Journal

The story of Elisha receiving... -- 2 Kings 2:1, 6-14 -- Proper 10 | Ordinary Time 15 - C
The story of Elisha receiving Elijah's mantle is suggestive of the power God gives to even ordinary
Elisha knew the right thing... -- 2 Kings 2:1, 6-14 -- Proper 10 | Ordinary Time 15 - C
Elisha knew the right thing for which to ask.
One of the brightest jewels... -- 2 Kings 2:1, 6-14 -- Proper 10 | Ordinary Time 15 - C
One of the brightest jewels in the crown of television excellence is Front-line with Judy Woo
No finer words of father... -- 2 Kings 2:1, 6-14 -- Proper 10 | Ordinary Time 15 - C
No finer words of father love could have been spoken in time to pass on to the followers of faith th



PROPER 10 -- 2 Kings 2:1, 6-14, Psalm 139:1-12, Colossians 1:1-14, Luke 10:25-37 -- B. David Hostetter -- Proper 10 | Ordinary Time 15 - C -- 1985



Eighth Sunday After Pentecost -- 2 Kings 2:1, 6-14, Colossians 1:1-14, Luke 10:25-37 -- George M. Bass -- Proper 10 | Ordinary Time 15 - C -- 1991
The Church Year Theological Clue
Proper 10 -- 2 Kings 2:1, 6-14, Colossians 1:1-14, Luke 10:25-37 -- Perry H. Biddle, Jr. -- Proper 10 | Ordinary Time 15 - C -- 1988
Comments on the Lessons



Into The Whirlwind -- 2 Kings 2:1, 6-14 -- 1991
Certain events, no matter how long ago they happened, are forever etched in your mind.

New & Featured This Week

The Immediate Word

Bethany Peerbolte
Mary Austin
Dean Feldmeyer
Christopher Keating
Ron Love
George Reed
Thomas Willadsen
Note: This installment is still being edited and appended, but for purposes of immediacy we are posting it for your use. Please excuse any errors or omissions. We’ll have it cleaned up soon.

For October 21, 2018:
  • Vulnerable Leadership by Bethany Peerbolte -- Many feel a leader should be strong, flawless, always ready with the answers and a plan B. Hebrews and Mark tells of a different kind of leader...


C. David Mckirachan
There’s an old saying, “Watch what you pray for, you might get it.” A cautionary tale.

I always worry about giving people a rosy picture, a way to solve their problems. Having grown up with sit-coms, indoctrinated with the attitude that every problem could be fixed in a half hour (with commercials), except for the complicated ones (those took an hour), you’d think I’d expect happy endings and easy fixes. But somewhere along the line I was taught or osmosed a different attitude.

Emphasis Preaching Journal

Bill Thomas
Ron Love
Mark Ellingsen
Bonnie Bates
Bob Ove
Frank Ramirez
Job 38:1-7, 34-41
David Coffin
It is a dark, damp, raining Wednesday night in a certain pastor’s church study. Gathered with the pastor are four men in their late fifties. They have their Bibles open. Their eyelids are barely cracked open. A couple of the men were wise enough to stop by a gas station to get a cup of black coffee to stay awake. This is the latest effort in this small town congregation that worships less than ninety people.


Arley K. Fadness
“...whoever wishes to become great among you must be your servant.” (v. 43b)

Good morning young folks,

What a blessing to see you this morning. I hope you are well and eager to hear a message from the Bible today. I love sharing and I know you love listening.

Today we will learn about how to be great. Yep, that’s what I said -- how to be great!

Have you ever been in a contest and you came out first? (children respond)

The Village Shepherd

Janice B. Scott
One thing which perhaps separates humans from other animals, is our sense of justice. According to the documentaries I see on television, other animals seem to be driven by basic needs such as hunger, survival and sex. Their lives are centred around satisfying those needs, and even though some animals display considerable domestic organisation and affection for others of the species, they're still driven by their basic primitive urges.

We could also say that humans are driven by similar urges, but our lives are very


James Evans
Psalm 104 begins and ends with a unique call to praise. Instead of calling on others to praise the Lord, the psalmist instructs himself: "Bless the Lord, O my soul." This psalm and Psalm 103 are the only places in the Bible where this particular expression occurs. What are we to make of this unusual phrase?

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