God Speaks

God Speaks to You
Psalm 19

Thank you for taking interest in reading this blog.  If you don’t know a lot about the Bible, I hope these posts will help you learn.  If you are looking for a tool to help you remain in God’s Word, I hope these posts will help you.  Today I encourage you to open your Bible to Psalm 19 (or go to www.biblegateway.com).  Go ahead and read it.  As you read it, take note of words or phrases that stick out to you.  These words or phrases might be things you don’t understand and have questions about, or things that you learned new.  These words or phrases might be ideas you want to remember.


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Pleasing in His Sight

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Let the words of my mouth and the meditation of my heart be acceptable in your sight, O Lord, my rock, and my redeemer.  Psalm 19:14


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Bible Reading Plan 2021

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Your words were found, and I ate them, and your words became to me a joy and the delight of my heart, for I am called by your name, O Lord, God of hosts.  Jeremiah 15:16


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Joy to the World

Psalm 98:4-9
Make a joyful noise to the Lord, all the earth; break forth into joyous song and sing praises! Sing praises to the Lord with the lyre, with the lyre and the sound of melody! With trumpets and the sound of the horn make a joyful noise before the King, the Lord! Let the sea roar, and all that fills it; the world and those who dwell in it! Let the rivers clap their hands; let the hills sing for joy together before the Lord, for he comes to judge the earth. He will judge the world with righteousness, and the peoples with equity.


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Come, Thou Long Expected Jesus

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Come Thou Long Expected Jesus

Charles Wesley lived in England during the 18th century.  His brother, John Wesley, is considered the founder of Methodism.  Many consider Charles the greatest hymn writer of all time.  He in fact wrote nearly 9,000 different hymns including Hark! The Herald Angels Sing, O for a Thousand Tongues to Sing, and Jesus, Lover of My Soul.  In each hymn, Charles was determined to express the truth of Scripture through rhyme and rhythm.


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