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Redeemer Presbyterian Church in Austin

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Welcome to the weekly podcast of Redeemer Presbyterian Church (PCA) in Austin, Texas. To learn more visit our website at https://redeemerpres.org. Continue Reading >>
Welcome to the weekly podcast of Redeemer Presbyterian Church (PCA) in Austin, Texas. To learn more visit our website at https://redeemerpres.org. << Show Less
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Hebrews 10:19-39 - Hebrews: Jesus Is Better As we near the end of our summer series in the book of Hebrews, we come to the preacher’s points of application to his ancient congregation. Several in chapter 10 will be of particular interest to us, since like those ancient Christians we are sometimes also tempted to turn away from the promises of the gospel. The preacher is very direct with both his warnings and his encouragement, and it’s that plain talk that we need to hear today as we strive to follow Jesus as his faithful disciples.
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Hebrews 10:19-39 - Hebrews: Jesus Is Better As we near the end of our summer series in the book of Hebrews, we come to the preacher’s points of application to his ancient congregation. Several in chapter 10 will be of particular interest to us, since like those ancient Christians we are sometimes also tempted to turn away from the promises of the gospel. The preacher is very direct with both his warnings and his encouragement, and it’s that plain talk that we need to hear today as we strive to follow Jesus as his faithful disciples.
Hebrews 9:1-28 - Hebrews: Jesus Is Better As our preacher continues to make his case for the supremacy of Christ over the system of religion his congregation left behind, he makes the case that what is unseen (Christ’s mediation in the heavenly places) is better than what can be seen (the work of the priests in the Temple in Jerusalem). At first glance that seems wrong: isn’t it better to see? Isn’t it harder to believe when you can’t see, when you don’t have proof? This Sunday, we continue working our way through the central argument of Hebrews by looking at chapter 9 and the author’s insistence that what happens in heaven is superior to what can be done on earth.
Hebrews 8:1-13 - Hebrews: Jesus Is Better After a short summer break, we’re returning to our study of Hebrews by taking up the next big section of the preacher’s argument. He’s shown his congregation that Jesus is better than the angels, better than Moses, better than Joshua, and better than the priests of the religious system they left behind when they converted to Christianity. Now, he tells them that Jesus is the mediator of a better covenant. What is this new covenant and to what covenant is our preacher referring when he says the new is better than the old? What does that mean for you and me? Join us as we dig back into Hebrews with a study of chapter 8 and the supremacy of Christ’s mediation.
John 15:1-12 - Guest Speakers Sermon by Rev. Jordan Griesbeck, RUF campus minster at the University of Texas.
Mark 2:1-12 - Guest Speakers Austin McCann is the new campus minister at Texas A&M with Reformed University Fellowship.
Luke 10:25-37 - Guest Speakers Message from Rev. Terry Dykstra on July 10, 2022
Hebrews 7:1-28 - Hebrews: Jesus Is Better In Hebrews 7, our preacher finally returns to the subject that he paused while he warned the congregation about falling away: how Jesus is a priest in the order of Melchizedek and how that priesthood is better than the Levitical priesthood of the Mosaic covenant. It’s a mouthful! Who was Melchizedek and how does Jesus being a priest in his order rather than Aaron’s actually matter to you and me? Join us this Sunday as we’re brought before the throne of God to worship our perfect priest who always lives to make intercession for you and me.
Hebrews 6:13-20 - Hebrews: Jesus Is Better Message from Rev. Eric Landry on June 26, 2022
Hebrews 5:11--6:12 - Hebrews: Jesus Is Better Apostate. Just reading the word probably evokes a mix of emotions: worry for friends and family who have fallen away from the faith, personal anxiety when you think about your own seasons of doubt and apathy, confusion over how someone who once professed to believe can walk away from Christ and his church. This Sunday, we’re tackling one of the hardest passages in Scripture: the author of Hebrews warns the church that it is impossible to restore apostates to repentance. Why does he say this? About whom does he say this? What does it mean for you and me as we labor to believe and follow King Jesus through difficult trials and temptations. Join us this Sunday as we take a hard and sober look at apostasy.
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