Free Sermons: The Best Free Sermons for Modern Times
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Written in a free flowing conversational style; they include poignant anecdotes, lighthearted analogies as well as powerful and memorable gospel messages. Get A Copy. Kindle Edition , pages. More Details Other Editions 1. Friend Reviews.
Free Sermon Outlines by David Padfield
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Ivon is currently reading it Apr 28, Louise Edwards added it Sep 25, How can you grow this seed of an idea into a healthy sermon? Here are the steps I go through every week. Darrell W. Johnson, in The Glory of Preaching , suggests reading the text orally four times in different translations. Since the congregation will be hearing the preaching passage in the worship service before the sermon, it makes sense to read it out loud in your study or office.
That way you will know what it will sound like to the worshiping congregation. And hearing the text in four translations will inspire questions and insights to pursue in the sermon research phase. Preachers who know Hebrew and Greek will want to research the passage in those languages too.
As I read a passage in its entirety, I take notes and jot down preliminary questions as I go. All of the above electronic options allow users to create their own notes and tie them to specific Bible verses for future reference. When possible I make my own working outline of the book to keep the larger literary context in view throughout the series. I find it least distracting to outline using pen, paper, and printed Bible, though one could certainly make profitable use of a computer or tablet for this task. Though it would be difficult to improve on the paragraph groupings of, say, the NIV or NRSV, the key to this step is to view each verse, one by one.
I move the verses into logical groupings until I have a working passage outline. Many preachers will be content to form a passage outline on a legal pad or in Microsoft Word. I prefer to get less linear and more spatial. Two tools that have made outlining passages easier for me are sketchnoting and mind mapping.
When sketchnoting I connect words and images with arrows and other markers to show the relationships between parts of the passage. More often than not, a passage outline gets me close to a preaching outline. Before opening or clicking and scrolling through any commentaries, I usually know which words, concepts, and verses will come to the fore of a sermon. Only at this point—passage fully outlined and sermon outline well on its way—do I turn to Bible commentaries: technical, application-oriented, and everything in between.
It is a review aggregator, bringing together reviews from Amazon, journals, and users to assign a score to a wide variety of Bible commentaries. You can sort by type of commentary technical, pastoral, and devotional—all subjective assignments to some degree , by series, and by book of the Bible. The site also includes ratings for Old and New Testament introductions, Hebrew and Greek grammars, theology books, and more. Personal workflow preference will dictate whether you want to build your commentary library in print, access commentaries via library loan, or carry around massive tomes in your pocket through digital editions—whether on Amazon Kindle or through any of the Bible software platforms mentioned above.
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Electronic editions of the Bible make word searching instantaneous, though concordances still serve a similar purpose. As I pore through commentaries, I also brainstorm illustrations to support points in my sermon outline. My primary source for illustrations are life itself, news items, conversations, books, and what I've stored over many months in my Evernote note-capturing app. Here are a few sources for current events and human interest stories:. A good illustration could pop up at any time.
The trick is to always have something with which to record an idea, a conversation, or a compelling insight. With my verse-by-verse User Notes in Accordance Bible Software, sermon illustrations and related articles in Evernote, and a pocket notebook for when I want to untether from technology, I usually compile sermon research in no more than three places.
With my research nearing completion, I refine my outline as a mind map and then export it to a writing app. Most mind mapping apps allow for one-click or one-tap export to another app. Many pastors will be content with Microsoft Word, but almost everyone I know who has discovered Scrivener has never looked back. Scrivener is a full-featured writing app available for Mac, Windows, and—as of July —iOS platforms.
All research for a given project whether Web links or. There is a plethora of writing apps for tablets, too: Ulysses, 1Writer, and more.
I try not to grossly exceed a certain word count and number of minutes. The preparation process is definitely over the moment I walk into the pulpit! Listening to audio or watching video helps me more fully imagine how the congregation might be hearing my sermons. Occasional sermon feedback forms given to key listeners can help, too.
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