• Resurrection Media Resource by

    The Jewish and Roman leaders probably breathed a sigh of relief after Jesus died on the cross. They were finally rid of this man who had exposed their evil and hypocrisy. Or so they thought. In this lecture, Dr. R.C. Sproul looks at the redemptive significance of the resurrection of Jesus, explaining how it is at the very core of the Christian faith. View Resource

  • Last Supper Media Resource by

    In the Old Testament, the Passover lamb distinguished the people of God from the unbelieving Egyptians. The Passover also marked Israel’s redemption from Egypt. The Old Testament prophets described the future redemption of Israel in terms of a new exodus. In this lecture, Dr. R.C. Sproul looks at the Last Supper, showing how Christ is our Passover lamb in this meal that marks the arrival of the greater exodus, redemption from slavery to sin and death. View Resource

  • Triumphal Entrance Media Resource by

    When “the prophet Jesus, from Nazareth of Galilee” triumphantly entered into Jerusalem, He did so in fulfillment of an Old Testament promise that Israel’s king would come to the city riding a donkey. In this lecture, Dr. R.C. Sproul will examine Jesus’ three mediatorial offices, not only as our prophet and king, but as our high priest as well. View Resource

  • Temptation Media Resource by

    Immediately after His baptism, Jesus is driven into the wilderness to be tempted by the Devil. We are reminded here not only of Israel’s testing in the wilderness, but of the original test—the temptation of Adam. In this lecture, Dr. R.C. Sproul compares and contrasts the temptations of the first Adam and the second Adam, explaining how the results of each rested on whether trust was placed in the Word of God. View Resource

  • Transfiguration Media Resource by

    At the beginning of the gospel of John, the apostle declares, “And the Word became flesh and dwelt among us, and we have seen his glory.” It is very likely that John is referring here to the transfiguration of Christ, that moment when the glory theretofore concealed was revealed to Jesus’ closest disciples. In this lecture, Dr. R.C. Sproul looks at the account of the transfiguration, explaining its significance in the ministry of Christ. View Resource

  • Baptism Media Resource by

    After four hundred years of silence, the voice of prophecy resumed in Israel with the arrival of John the Baptist. He came, calling all Israel to repent and be baptized. Jesus’ baptism by John marks the official beginning of His public ministry. In this lecture, Dr. R.C. Sproul looks closely at the baptism of Jesus, explaining how significant it was in his life and how relevant it is for our salvation. View Resource

  • Boy Jesus in the Temple Media Resource by

    The New Testament tells us very little about the years between Jesus’ birth and the beginning of His ministry. The gospel of Luke contains the one significant account that exists—the story of Jesus’ visit to the temple at the age of twelve. In this lecture, Dr. R.C. Sproul explains what we can learn about the person and work of Christ from this brief narrative. View Resource

  • Incarnation Media Resource by

    So often, we think of the work of Christ as something that began when He was baptized in the Jordan River around the age of thirty. In reality, however, the work of Christ began in eternity past in the covenant of redemption. In this lecture, Dr. Sproul explains how the humiliation of Christ in His incarnation and crucifixion, and the exaltation of Christ in His resurrection and ascension are both grounded in the eternal covenant among the persons of the Trinity. View Resource

  • Infancy Hymns Media Resource by

    Throughout the Old Testament, God’s major redemptive acts were celebrated in song. The Song of Moses in Exodus 15 celebrated the redemption of Israel from Egypt. The Song of Deborah in Judges 5 celebrated the defeat of the Canaanites. These and other songs are found throughout Israel’s history—many in the book of Psalms. All of these earlier redemptive acts, however, paled in comparison to the incarnation of the Son. In this lecture, Dr. R.C. Sproul looks at three songs that celebrated the coming of the Messiah. View Resource

  • About the Book Media Resource by

    The apostle Paul wrote more than half of the New Testament. Specifically, some say he only wrote thirteen of the twenty-seven books of New Testament, while others say fourteen. So which is it—thirteen or fourteen? The difference of opinion is over one book: the book of Hebrews. Who wrote it? Will we ever know? Should it be listed with the rest of the New Testament? In this message, Dr. Sproul explains the critical questions about the canonicity of Hebrews and why we can have full confidence in its inclusion in the New Testament. View Resource

  • Can a Christian Lose His Salvation? Media Resource by

    Many of us have had friends and family who said they were Christians fall away from the faith they once professed. Judging by our experience, it would be easy to conclude that they have lost their salvation. But we know from Scripture that that is an impossibility. Or is it? Doesn’t it say somewhere in the book of Hebrews that the impossible thing is to return to the faith once it is lost? In this message, R.C. Sproul teaches us what the sixth chapter of Hebrews really has to say about those who have tasted the heavenly gift and have … View Resource

  • Christ-Apostle & Mediator Media Resource by

    The Bible unequivocally declares that there is one mediator between God and man, the man Christ Jesus. This was the message of the apostles. And for that message they lived and died to spread the good news of the gospel. Peter and John were prominent leaders in Jerusalem. The Apostle Paul traveled all over the Roman Empire to make sure the Gentiles heard the same message. But if you had to make a decision of who were the greatest of the apostles in the Bible, who would you choose? In this message, R.C. Sproul teaches us about the mediatorial role … View Resource

  • Don’t Be a Spiritual Baby Media Resource by

    Children often tease one another by calling each other babies. No child, or adult for that matter, wants to be labeled as a baby. As insulting as that may be to us, the author of Hebrews chose that very word to describe the spiritual maturity level of his immediate audience, and by extension, that same assessment applies to many in the church today. But there is hope. In this message, R.C. Sproul teaches us the Scriptural remedy for spiritual immaturity. View Resource

  • Our Great High Priest Media Resource by

    Immediately after Jesus was baptized by John, He went into the desert for forty days being tempted by the devil. Why was this necessary? The Bible says He went to learn righteousness. Does that mean that Jesus didn’t know what righteousness was prior to His time in the wilderness? What redemptive value does it have for you two-thousand years later? In this message, R.C. Sproul explains our need for a high priest and the necessity for Him to sympathize with our weaknesses. View Resource

  • Our Hearts Are Restless Media Resource by

    During the hippy movement in the sixties, the word “peace” found its way into popular usage. This one-word benediction, often accompanied with its universal hand signal, circulates even to this day. But wishing peace upon someone doesn’t make it happen. Even if we solve all the civil unrest, both local and globally, the root cause of our lack of peace still lies deep in our own hearts. So how can we truly achieve peace? What causes restlessness in our souls and where can we find rest? In this message, R.C. Sproul points us to the only refuge where we will … View Resource