Project 119: Psalms 42-43 & Psalm 44

 |  Project 119  |  Amy Hirsch

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Project 119: Psalm 40 & Psalm 41

 |  Project 119

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Project 119: Psalm 38 & Psalm 39

 |  Project 119

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Project 119: Psalm 37

 |  Project 119

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Pastor's Blog: Rightly Dividing the Word of Truth

 |  Pastor's Blog  |  Dr. Doug Dortch

This past week has seen no shortage of commentary regarding the remarks of Attorney General Jeff Sessions to an audience in Fort Wayne, Indiana, comprised largely of law enforcement officers. What landed Attorney General Sessions in hot water was his application of a passage in Romans 13, regarding submission to the governing authorities, to the current controversy over the administration’s immigration policy.

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Project 119: Psalm 35 & Psalm 36

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Project 119: Psalm 33 & Psalm 34

 |  Project 119

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Project 119: Psalm 31 & Psalm 32

 |  Project 119

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Project 119: Psalm 29 & Psalm 30

 |  Project 119  |  Amy Hirsch

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Sermon 06-17-2018 • What Have You Done?

 |   |  Dr. Doug Dortch

Some years ago, around the time I was born, the movie “Bridge on the River Kwai” garnered the Academy Award for Best Picture. I remember seeing in on television late one night during my college years. Those of you who have seen it remember it as a riveting depiction of a group of British prisoners of war who have been ordered by their Japanese captors to construct a railroad bridge for the Japanese cause. The senior British officer thought that working on the bridge would be good for his men’s sagging morale; it would give them a sense of purpose. So, they built the bridge. They built it well. They built it so well that when the Allied forces began closing in on that part of enemy territory, they had to organize a special expedition to blow the bridge up. But when the senior officer sees what is happening to his bridge, he is outraged. His first thought is, “How dare they do such a thing?” But then, when he realizes the surge of angry emotion that has just come over him when the enemy’s bridge his men and he have built has been blown up, there is this moment when the officer buries his face in his hands and cries out to the heavens, “What have I done?” “What have I done?” The officer realizes that he had become so busy in succeeding in his enterprise that he had totally lost all sense of the bridge’s larger meaning and its value to the enemy. “What have I done?” “What have I done?”

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