Feast of Tabernacles
Feast of Tabernacles

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Zebedee's Sons


Sons of Thunder

Sermonette by Ronny H. Graham

Ronny Graham, observing that Jesus changed the name of Simon to Peter (meaning rock), and the names of James and John to Boanerges, or Sons of Thunder, explains that Jesus called people by characteristics which described them. Christ was preparing them for. . .

Sons of Thunder (Part Two)

CGG Weekly by Ronny H. Graham

Jesus gave surnames only twice to His disciples. To Simon, He gave the surname "Peter," which means a "stone," and to the sons of Zebedee, James and John, He gave the surname, or perhaps nickname, Boanerges, which is translated as "Sons of Thunder." ...

Peter, a Sketch

CGG Weekly by Richard T. Ritenbaugh

Of all the disciples of Jesus Christ, the one that we usually consider to have the most personality is Simon Peter. This opinion may merely be the result of the fact that no other disciple's words and actions are so often recorded in Scripture ...

John (Part 1)

Sermon/Bible Study by John W. Ritenbaugh

John Ritenbaugh probes into the reasons the book of John had to be written and the major differences distinguishing the book of John from the other Gospels. John omits entirely certain topics which the other gospels go into detail. Where the other Gospels . . .

Matthew (Part 26)

Sermon/Bible Study by John W. Ritenbaugh

John Ritenbaugh focuses upon the episode in Matthew 20, in which Jesus was deep in thought, reflecting on the prophecies leading up to His crucifixion. At this point, His disciples were not converted, but displayed considerable carnality. The mother of two. . .

John (Part 2)

Sermon/Bible Study by John W. Ritenbaugh

John Ritenbaugh reiterates that the book of John was unique, designed for individuals predominantly educated in the Greek culture. One commentary organizes this 21-chapter book around nuances of believing, including proposals for, presentations for, reacti. . .

Matthew (Part 1)

Sermon/Bible Study by John W. Ritenbaugh

John Ritenbaugh explains that Matthew is part of the synoptic ("seeing together") gospels, largely an embellishment of the more terse outline of basic events found in Mark. Both Matthew and Luke were evidently intended for different audiences, in. . .



The Berean: Daily Verse and Comment
The Berean: Daily Verse and Comment

Daily Verse and Comment

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