2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon

Traitors, heady, highminded, lovers of pleasures more than lovers of God;. 5 Having a form of godliness, but denying the power thereof: from. 1 But know this, that in the last days perilous times will come: 2 For men will than lovers of God, 5 having a form of godliness but denying its power. 1-5 states: "But know this, that in the last days perilous times will come: For men will be lovers of themselves, lovers of.

Thematic video

The Last Days - 2 Timothy 3:1-9 - Pastor John Miller

2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon -

4:6-22 2:1-7

A. The Last Days are described as "Perilous Times" (v.1).

1. How do we know we are near the end?

2. We look to the signs of the times.

3. In this passage we learn that the last days will be "perilous times."

4. "Perilous" comes from a word that means "violent, dangerous or savage."

5. It's only other usage in the NT is in Mt.8:28 where the demon-possessed men are described as "exceedingly fierce."

    Mt 8:28 And when he was come to the other side into the country of the Gergesenes, there met him two possessed with devils, coming out of the tombs, exceeding fierce, so that no man might pass by that way.

6. Though evil has been with us in every generation, it seems that standards of morality and decency are ignored more and more as time goes on.

7. This wickedness will reach an 'exceedingly fierce' point as the last days draw to an end.

B. People Will Lack Character (v2-3).

1. The people will be "lovers of themselves."

    a. Never in history has our society been so motivated by self-gratification.

    b. Me-first has become the American way of life.

    c. What's in it for me? Whether it is work, play, or even worship.

2. The people will be "lovers of money."

    a. The refusal to deny self anything has already brought on enormous debt.

    b. Christians lament that they 'can't afford' to tithe or give to missions.

    c. The reason? They have over-extended themselves with things.

3. The people will be "boasters, proud" and "blasphemers."

    a. 'I don't need God�I don't need anyone!'

    b. They are self-made and arrogant.

4. The people are described as "disobedient to parents, unthankful."

    a. Isn't amazing that Paul could see into what the world would become? NO

    b. Remember, God inspired the Scripture.

    c. The Lord revealed to him a future time when the family unit would be broken down.

    d. He certainly could be writing about the conditions of our young people today.

    e. Oh, how we need to pray for our children's workers and youth workers.

    f. Children are so bombarded with the philosophy of the world that our church is on the frontline of this battle!

5. People are "unholy" or profane.

    a. You cannot watch TV without hearing explicit profanity.

    b. We aren't visiting Mayberry anymore.

    c. Even cartoons are vile�the Simpsons, South Park, etc.

    d. Beyond profane language, are the profane subject matters addressed as normal!

6. People are "unloving, unforgiving, slanderers."

    a. Our court system is clogged with frivolous litigation.

    b. Class action suits are being filed on everything from tobacco to McDonalds.

    c. I heard a couple of weeks ago about a guy who was suing Atkins because he developed heart trouble.

    d. Neighbors sue one another over where the leaves drop�

7. People shun "self-control."

    a. They are "brutal, despisers of good."

    b. Instead of uplifting what is pure and good, our culture uplifts what is filthy and wicked.

    c. Look at the heroes placed before our children.

C. People Will Have No Conviction (v4-5).

1. People are "traitors, headstrong, haughty, lovers of pleasure more than lovers of God."

2. You would think that people would flock to worship God?

3. They have "a form of godliness but deny its power."

    a. There are many who profess to be religious but deny God's power.

    b. They deny His creation, His Word, His Son and His coming.

    c. Paul tells us that we are to "turn away" from them.

D. People Will Have No Conscience (v6-9).

1. Paul talks about these false religionists "who creep into households."

2. One common strategy of the cults is to speak first to the woman of the house.

3. Why do you think that is true?

    a. Because it is in direct opposition of God's plan for the family.

    b. God established the man to lead the family�especially in spiritual matters.

    c. He specifically forbids women to be leaders within the local church, but note the increase and acceptance of women pastors today.

4. Such deceived people are "always learning but never able to come to the knowledge of the truth."

5. In v.8-9, Paul gives the illustration of the two Egyptian priests who "resisted Moses."

    a. Though they could replicate some of Moses' miracles (snakes, water to blood)

    b. They could "progress no further."

    c. So it is with the deceivers of today, they may mimic and counterfeit the work of God, but they are limited in how far they can go.

Источник: http://www.brandonweb.com/sermons/sermonpages/2timothy19.htm
1 3

Perilous suggests "difficult," "threatening," and "dangerous." The term "last days" does not specifically mean the times we are living in at this moment, as Paul believed he was living in the last days. He expected Christ's return to be imminent, certainly during his lifetime, as many verses relate. Thus, he meant his instruction to Timothy to apply immediately. If this were not so, why would he tell Timothy in verse 5 to withdraw from the people he just described?

In verse 13 ("But evil men and impostors will grow worse and worse, deceiving and being deceived."), the Greek grammar gives the sense of conditions or expressions of human nature that ebb and flow like waves of the sea rather than a constant state of affairs. When combined with the idea of things growing "worse and worse" and Jesus' comments about the days of Noah, we can understand the situation will be especially intense in our time.

In addition, Paul did not intend us to suppose that everyone would express all of these traits all the time. Rather, all of them would indeed exist in each person since he is describing the elements of every human's deceitful heart, but the intensity of their expression would vary from person to person.

The peril to church members is not to being injured or killed but to being drawn into expressing the same sinful attitudes and conduct that everybody else is! Paul's warning is not to mix with people dominated by these characteristics. This helps us to understand that the potential to commit these sins is right in the church! Why? It exists in the church because we have all come out of the world where these things are nurtured, and none of us have overcome all these characteristics yet. In other words, despite conversion, we are still capable of expressing these sins. We must be on guard!

The first characteristic Paul lists is "men will be lovers of themselves," the wellspring of all eighteen subsequent traits. The wellspring remains in us, as Paul graphically explains in Romans 7. About this verse, William Barclay says in the Daily Bible Study Commentary:

Love of self is the basic sin, from which all others flow. The moment a man makes his own will the centre of life, divine and human relationships are destroyed, obedience to God and charity to men both become impossible. The essence of Christianity is not the enthronement but the obliteration of self.

New "religions" calling themselves "Christian" and having self-love as their very essence are popping up everywhere. These churches are quite popular, and their congregations tend to be large. In them, tolerance is a key concept, and the facts about the vileness of sin and man's vital need of repentance are smoothed over. Additionally, they will not teach several true Christian doctrines, ones essential to salvation, because of their belief that they are "divisive."

Truly, those doctrines do divide! They divide Christians away from the world yet unite them with God. These new religious groups are ignoring essential doctrines for the sake of so-called unity. Which is more important: unity with God or men? Men are easily deceived by their deceitful heart and blinded to their real state, believing all is well because everybody in the congregation is so "friendly," because the "gospel" music is entertaining, because the slide program is informative, and because the church is growing so large. With all these "good" proofs, they reason, surely God must be blessing their "church"!

They are deceived. None of these things is necessary to salvation and a good relationship with God. They are not proofs of God's blessing. Christ gives no indication His church would grow large. In fact He calls it a "little flock" (Luke 12:32). These churches may appear successful on the surface, but the fact remains that they are not teaching essential doctrines. They might as well be a weekly social center that also teaches some religious principles. Strong, detailed preaching about sin, repentance, and glorifying God through the works He demands must be part of Christian instruction, or the members will not grow in the grace and the knowledge of Jesus Christ (II Peter 3:18).

The preachers promoting this agenda are cheating people through their smooth words, convincing them that sin is not nearly as bad as the Bible makes it out to be. Sadly, church members do not sufficiently realize the extreme subtlety of our heart's disease. It does not come at us loudly proclaiming to be our deadly enemy, saying, "I want to ruin you in the Lake of Fire!" Sin comes like Judas, with a kiss, and like Joab, with his hand extended in friendship and his tongue uttering flattering words.

— John W. Ritenbaugh

To learn more, see:
Is the Christian Required To Do Works? (Part Two)



 

Related Topics:
Conversion
Days of Noah
Deceitfulness of Heart
Human Nature
Last Days
Lovers of Self
Unity
Unity with God




New King James Version copyright © 1982 by Thomas Nelson, Inc.

Источник: https://www.theberean.org/
2:20-26 2:1-7

Perilous suggests "difficult," "threatening," and "dangerous." The term "last days" does not specifically mean the times we are living in at this moment, as Paul believed he was living in the last days. He expected Christ's return to be imminent, certainly during his lifetime, as many verses relate. Thus, he meant his instruction to Timothy to apply immediately. If this were not so, why would he tell Timothy in verse 5 to withdraw from the people he just described?

In verse 13 ("But evil men and impostors will grow worse and worse, deceiving and being deceived."), the Greek grammar gives the sense of conditions or expressions of human nature that ebb and flow like waves of the sea rather than a constant state of affairs. When combined with the idea of things growing "worse and worse" and Jesus' comments about the days of Noah, we can understand the situation will be especially intense in our time.

In addition, Paul did not intend us to suppose that everyone would express all of these traits all the time. Rather, all of them would indeed exist in each person since he is describing the elements of every human's deceitful heart, but the intensity of their expression would vary from person to person.

The peril to church members is not to being injured or killed but to being drawn into expressing the same sinful attitudes and conduct that everybody else is! Paul's warning is not to mix with people dominated by these characteristics. This helps us to understand that the potential to commit these sins is right in the church! Why? It exists in the church because we have all come out of the world where these things are nurtured, and none of us have overcome all these characteristics yet. In other words, despite conversion, we are still capable of expressing these sins. We must be on guard!

The first characteristic Paul lists is "men will be lovers of themselves," the wellspring of all eighteen subsequent traits. The wellspring remains in us, as Paul 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon explains in Romans 7. About this verse, William Barclay says in the Daily Bible Study Commentary:

Love of self is the basic sin, from which all others flow. The moment a man makes his own will the centre of life, divine and human relationships are destroyed, obedience to God and charity to men both become impossible. The essence of Christianity is not the enthronement but the obliteration of self.

New "religions" calling themselves "Christian" and having self-love as their very essence are popping up everywhere. These churches are quite popular, and their congregations tend to be large. In them, tolerance is a key concept, and the facts about the vileness of sin and man's vital need of repentance are smoothed over. Additionally, they will not teach several true Christian doctrines, ones essential to salvation, because of their belief that they are "divisive."

Truly, those doctrines do divide! They divide Christians away from the world yet unite them with God. These new religious groups are ignoring essential doctrines for the sake of so-called unity. Which is more important: unity with God or men? Men are easily deceived by their deceitful heart and blinded to their real state, believing all is well because everybody in the congregation is so "friendly," because the midland b&b theater music is entertaining, because the slide program is informative, and because the church is growing so large. With all these "good" proofs, they reason, surely God must be blessing their "church"!

They are deceived. None of these things is necessary to salvation and jose luis tejada good relationship with God. They are not proofs of God's blessing. Christ gives no indication His church would grow large. In fact He calls it a "little flock" (Luke 12:32). These churches may appear successful on the surface, but the fact remains that they are not teaching essential doctrines. They might as well be a weekly social center that also teaches some religious principles. Strong, detailed preaching about sin, repentance, and glorifying God through the works He demands must be part of Christian instruction, or the members will not grow in the grace and the knowledge of Jesus Christ (II Peter 3:18).

The preachers promoting this agenda are cheating people through their smooth words, convincing them that sin is not nearly as bad as the Bible makes it out to be. Sadly, church members do not sufficiently realize the extreme subtlety of our heart's disease. It does not come at us loudly proclaiming to be our deadly enemy, saying, "I want to ruin you in the Lake of Fire!" Sin comes like Judas, with a kiss, and like Joab, with his hand extended in friendship and his tongue uttering flattering 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon W. Ritenbaugh

To learn more, see:
Is the Christian Required To Do Works? (Part Two)



 

Related Topics:
Conversion
Days of Noah
Deceitfulness of Heart
Human Nature
Last Days
Lovers of Self
Unity
Unity with God




New King James Version copyright © 1982 by Thomas Nelson, Inc.

Источник: https://www.theberean.org/

2 Timothy 3:5

2 Timothy 3:5

Having a form of godliness
Either a mere external show of religion, pretending great piety and holiness, being outwardly righteous before men, having the mask and visor of godliness; or else a plan of doctrine, a form of sound words, a scheme of truths, which men may have without partaking of the grace of God; and which, with respect to the doctrine of the Trinity, the church of Rome has; or else the Scriptures of truth, which the members of that church have, and profess to hold to, maintain and preserve; and which contains doctrines according to godliness, and tend to a godly life and godly edification:

but denying the power thereof;
though in words they profess religion and godliness, the fear of God, and the pure worship of him, yet in works they deny all; and though they may have a set of notions in 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon heads, yet they feel nothing of the power of them on their hearts; and are strangers to experimental religion, and powerful godliness: or though they profess the Scriptures to be the word of God, yet they deny the use, the power, and 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon of them; they deny the use of them to the laity, and affirm that they are not a sufficient rule of faith and practice, without their unwritten traditions; and that they are not able to make men wise, or give them a true knowledge of what is to be believed and done, without them; and that the sense of them is not to be understood by private men, but depends upon the infallible judgment of the church or pope:

from such turn away;
have no fellowship with them, depart from their communion, withdraw from them, and come out from among them: this passage sufficiently justifies the reformed churches in their separation from the church of Rome.

Источник: https://www.biblestudytools.com/commentaries/gills-exposition-of-the-bible/2-timothy-3-5.html

Sermon: Jesus Wants Steadfast Faithfulness - 2 Timothy 1

Sermon series: What Does Jesus Want from Us?

  1. Loving Obedience - Matthew 7
  2. Humble Service - Philippians 2
  3. Steadfast Faithfulness - 2 Timothy 1

Scriptures: 2 Timothy 1:1-7

Background and introduction

Throughout history fear has been one of the most formidable enemies humanity has ever faced. One of the least known catastrophes brought on by fear happened during World War II in the subcontinent of India. It has come to be known as the Bengal Rice Famine. From October 1942 till October of 1943 somewhere between two and four million people died of starvation in India. They did not die because there was a lack of food. They died because the government acted on fear rather than fact.

The local government in the Bengal area was afraid that the Japanese would invade their country as they had invaded Singapore and Burma. In reaction to this supposed threat decisions were made by local Muslim leaders to move the bulk of rice and foodstuffs to Calcutta, which was deemed more important and more defensible, leaving millions in the rural areas without adequate food supplies. The Japanese never came, and before it was over millions were dead of starvation, most of whom, ironically, were also Muslims. They died because crops were hoarded to avoid them from getting into the hands of an enemy that never came. They died because of fear.

Fear is the chief enemy of faithfulness. It is the great immobilizer; it has frozen many people in their tracks and kept them from accomplishing all they were created to do in God's kingdom. Fear caused the Israelites to grumble and complain as God was about to deliver them from Pharaoh's advancing army. Fear froze the armies of Israel before Goliath, it caused the disciples to wake Jesus from His sleep in the midst of a storm, it caused Peter to deny Jesus during the passion and it has been the culprit in many a Christian's failure to be and do all God has commanded them to be and do. Fear has long been the enemy of faith and continues to derail those whose heart desire is to be steadfast and faithful in their service to our Lord.
 
It is somewhat comforting, however, to realize that great men and women throughout history, people who have accomplished great things for God, have also had to struggle with fear. Many great people who ultimately proved to be faithful, along the way were tempted to huntington bank com activate up. Our text this morning gives us insight into how we as Christians can overcome fear, specifically the fear that keeps us from being effective servants in God's kingdom. It tells us how to be steadfast and faithful.

In the first seven verses of 2 Timothy, Paul reveals to us something about the personally and makeup of Timothy, his son in the ministry. Paul had poured his life into Timothy. He had worked hard at developing him into the person he would need to be to assume the responsibilities he would one day inherit.

As Paul sits in a cold and damp prison cell, facing certain death at the behest of the Roman Emperor Nero, he is preoccupied with one thing and one thing alone: the forward movement of the gospel and the kingdom of God. We are not privy to other concerns that may have weighed upon his mind, as he writes under the direction and inspiration of the Holy Spirit of God, Paul tells his young protégé Timothy, the essential things he will need to know to carry on with his work. Central to Paul's message in this book is the preservation and the advancement of the gospel.

Timothy, however, by personality and nature is not one we as humans would normally deem fit for the task. Shy and retiring, timid and fearful by nature, Timothy would seem, at least from a human perspective to be an unlikely candidate to assume the mantle of the great apostle. And yet, as 1st Samuel 16 reminds us, God does not see things as man sees them. Whereas man looks at the external appearances, God looks at the heart. God sees us, not based upon what we can do, but based upon what He can do through us.

If you've ever felt in inadequate for the task, if the fear of failure has ever gripped you, if you've every felt like the passion of fire which once characterized your service to God has burned low and is in danger of going out, this is a book for you. If you've ever found yourself spiritually dry, feeling alone and useless in God's kingdom, there is a word from God for you this morning.

Notice four things our text says will enable us to overcome our fear.

I. We overcome fear and remain faithful by reassuring one another (vv. 3-4)

The nature of this letter is intensely personal. Paul loved Timothy as a son, and writes to him as a father would write to a son. While he is painfully honest, notice that before he calls upon Timothy to rekindle the flame within him and abandon his fear, he begins with words of reassurance, words that encourage and strengthen.

All of us need words of reassurance. All of us need someone who will love us enough to encourage us.

In verses 3 and 4 Paul says five things that speak to reassurance.

Five ways to reassure one another:

1. Gratitude - I am thankful for you (v. 3)

It's always encouraging to know that someone can appreciate what God has done through you and is thankful to God for you. Paul was grateful to God for Timothy, for his ministry and for his friendship. It's always nice to know that as others remember you before the lord that it is with a sense of gratitude, not with a sense of grief or complaint. When was the last time you thanked God for a brother or sister in Christ that He has put into your life? When was the last time you told them that you were grateful to God for them?

2. Faithfulness - I am praying for you (v. 3)

Paul was quick to let Timothy know that he was making intercession on his behalf. One of the most encouraging things I have ever experienced as a pastor is the knowledge that there are folks out there praying for me, praying that God will protect me, will use me and will continue to guide me. Fear often brings with it doubts, not only doubts about yourself but doubts about others and doubts about God. When you know someone loves you enough to remember you in prayer, to be faithful in taking you before heaven's thrones, it is reassuring and encouraging.

3. Fellowship - I want to spend time with you (v. 4)

It had been some time since Paul and Timothy had been able to visit with one another. And yet time and distance had in no way diminished the strength of their friendship. Facing what was a certain death, Paul now tells Timothy that it sure would be nice to see him again, to talk together about all that God had done and was doing. While Paul had been used greatly by God we zions bancorporation jobs never forget that like all of us, he was merely human. Even as he wanted to strengthen and encourage Timothy, he too needed to be reassured and strengthened; he needed the comfort his friendship with Timothy afforded him.

But then there was the element of empathy, of understanding what Timothy was going through.

4. Empathy - I know what you are going through (v. 4)

Some say that Paul is referring to when they had to part ways, and Timothy wept, others hold that the difficulties Timothy had experienced in ministry had led to tears. Anyone who has spent a substantive time in ministry understands that sometimes the going gets tough. Sometimes the stresses and strains, the disappointments and difficulties lead you to tears.

Jesus wept out of compassion for those He loved and anyone who has taken up their cross and is following Him will also, at times, be driven to tears.

I remember several years ago, within a few short weeks we had lost several of our members to death. Ministering to the families, experiencing their pain, and dealing with the personal loss of those whom God had entrusted to my care was nearly more than I could bear.

I remember sitting outside in the parking lot one day, my wife had come to join me for lunch and I just began to weep. She said, "what's the matter," and I said, "I'm tired of death stealing folks that I love."

Paul had shed his share of tears, he understood where Timothy was; he understood what he was going through. Acts 20:36-37 tells us that as Paul left Ephesus, he and those with him wept freely.
 
It is encouraging to realize that others understand what we are going through and can empathize with us.

5. Blessing - You are a blessing to me (v. 4)

Paul saw Timothy as one of the blessings God had given him. It is always encouraging to know that you've been a blessing to others. Paul wanted Timothy to know that as he counted his blessings, Timothy was among them.

What does it do to you when someone lets you know that you are a blessing to them? How does it affect you when someone drops you a note and tells you that God has used you to bless their lives?

This is what Paul wanted to do in Timothy's life. He wanted to encourage him, to strengthen him, to lift him up from the pit of fear and despair and to reassure him that he was still useful in God's kingdom and that Paul could see it.

We overcome fear by reassuring one another.

II. We overcome fear and remain faithful by Remembering what Jesus has done in our lives (v.5)

It is easier to be faithful to God when we remember His faithfulness to us. The old song says:

"When upon life's billows you are tempest tossed, when you are discouraged thinking all is lost, count your many blessings, name them one by one, and it will surprise you what the Lord has done."

As a people we have a tremendous capacity to forget. We forget that we are not where we are simply because of our own efforts. We forget what others have done for us. We forget what God has done for us. And when we forget what God has done for us we are tempted to believe that God has never used us and never will enterprise commercial truck rental near me us.

Paul points Timothy back to things in his life that demonstrate God's hand on him and his ministry. Notice two things:

1. Genuine faith

The apostle tells Timothy, "As I think about you, as God brings you to my remembrance, I am reminded of the genuine faith that is in you." The Greek word for genuine here is literally translated, "unhypocritical." In other words, Paul was saying to Timothy, "The faith I've observed in you is the real thing." Perhaps Timothy's timorous and fearful personality had led him to doubt his own huntington bank com activate, perhaps he had begun to question whether or not God had really called him to service, but Paul says, "Timothy, I've seen a lot of Christians in my day, and from all of my experience, from all my observation, son you've got the real think, yours is the genuine article."

What an affirmation, what a help in overcoming his fears, to hear from someone like the apostle himself that his faith was recognizable as authentic.

But more than that, Paul points back to his upbringing. Look at the rest of verse 5.

2. Godly family

Timothy had been blessed to grow up in a Christian home. His mother and grandmother were both believers who, according to chapter 3:15, had taught the scriptures to Timothy from an early age. Paul was reminding him that this call on his life, this evidence of faith was not some anomaly; it was part of his spiritual heritage, part of the blessing God has bestowed upon him.

I've heard a lot of testimonies in my day. Some testimonies are dramatic, and we've all heard them. They tell of how someone was lost in sin, addicted to alcohol or drugs, or south florida state college panther central someone who for years had walked on the wild side of life, and then one day God hit them like a bolt of lightening and they were gloriously saved. Sometimes, not always, but sometimes these testimonies tend to glorify the wickedness of their sin rather than the wonder of their Savior.

And then there are those of us who were raised in Christian homes who began going to church at an early age, whose parents taught them, from childhood, the great truths of Scripture, the wonderful stories of the Bible. And somehow we think that this kind of testimony is boring when compared to those whose conversion was dramatic. But friends, I'm here to tell you that the greatest testimony anyone could ever give is that they were blessed to have Christian parents, folks who loved Jesus and who modeled the faith in their home; a testimony that tells how they were spared from having to walk down the pathway which leads to destruction but from an early age realized that the straight and narrow way was the right way.

I thank God that I was reared in a Christian home, that I gave my heart and my life to Jesus at an early age. I thank God that I was spared a lot of the things other people had to go through before they came to Jesus.

Paul wanted Timothy to remember that God had been working His plan even before Timothy was born. God was bringing that plan to fruition in Timothy's life, and the reality of God's work through Timothy's faith and his family was something that should give him strength and enable him to overcome his fears.

We overcome fear by remembering what Jesus has done in our lives.

III. We overcome fear and remain faithful by rekindling the gifts God has given us (v. 6)

Doubts and fears have a tendency to cause us to let the flame of passion, the fire for action burn low in our lives. As Paul writes to young Timothy, who is probably in his early to mid thirties by this time, he tells him that if he is going to assume the responsibilities for which God has preordained him, he must keep the fire of passion for ministry alive in his heart.
 
Timothy had been called by God to oversee the ministries in the church. He was called to be a pastor and I can assure you that, as a pastor, there will always be those who want to test your mettle, to see how tough you really are. If the church at Ephesus was anything like most churches today, and we have not reason to believe otherwise, there were those who questioned Timothy's authority, who questioned his ability to lead and his judgement. They caused him to be fearful rather that faithful. To this Paul enjoins Timothy to resuscitate the fire of the gift that is within him, to go back to his call, to the realization that as he acted and as he led, he did so with authority from heaven itself.

Make no mistake about it, your pastor is not perfect, but he has been given authority from heaven, for which God will hold him accountable, and he is called by God to exercise that authority as he gives leadership and direction to the local church. That is what Timothy had been called to do. That was the gift that needed fanning back into a flame, his passion for ministry.

The Greek word here, translated "keep ablaze," or "kindle afresh," literally means "keep the fire alive." Allow me to suggest four things that I believe will continuously add fuel to your fire and keep it burning brightly within you.

1. Strong in your walk

This speaks to both your walk with God and your 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon with the family of God. We have a tendency to grow cold when our quiet times with God fall by the wayside, or when we cease to have fellowship with other Christians. Our fellowship with God keeps us connected to the source of our fire, and God has given us other Christians to fan that flame, to hold us accountable, to encourage us, to exhort us and to work along side of us. If you want the flame for ministry, the passion for service to burn hot within your spirit, you must stay strong in your walk.

2. Spiritual in your worship

We cannot allow what we do for God to become perfunctory, or something we do just because we are supposed to do it. Worship should ever be personal and intimate. What we do for God should be the natural outflow of our relationship with Him. We walmart money card number take our ministry personally. We should see it as a reflection of our love for God. When what we do for God becomes more of a ritualistic practice than a relational passion, the fire within us will grow cold and die.

3. Study in the word

It is nearly impossible to stay solid in your walk, to be spiritual in your worship and keep the fires alive when you absent yourself from time in the word of God. Like the prophet says in Jeremiah 20:9, "But His word was in my heart like a burning fire." If you want to keep the fire burning within you, study the word and it will ignite your soul.

4. Steady in your work

Keep your priorities what they need to be. The world is filled with many good things to do, but God directs us in that which is best to do. We are called to seek first the Kingdom of God and His righteousness. If we will stay focused on what He has called us to do, our hearts will stay where they need to stay. Proverbs 16:3 says, "Commit your works to the lord and your thoughts will be established."

Some of you are here this morning and you can look back and remember a time in your life when things were different, when you had a deep longing, a passionate fire within captain america the first avenger watch full movie online free to serve God, to accomplish something in His kingdom. And then life happened. It didn't happen all at once, but rather it was a process, over the course of years other things seemed to creep in and steal the passion from your soul. Maybe it was a bad experience you had at church or perhaps it was something that happened between you and another Christian, or maybe God did not answer your prayers as you thought, but I suspect that in most cases it was nothing really dramatic, but rather over the years the fire for ministry, the passion for service simply began to burn low.

To you, this morning, God is telling you that He wants you to rekindle the flame, to fan the embers back into a flame. He has never changed His plans for you. He still wants to use you, but He will not force you to be used, you must want it, you must take the initiative, you must fan the flame yourself.

Rekindle the fire and keep the flame burning and you will not give in to fear, because, as verse 7 tells us, fear is not in keeping with the Holy Spirit who lives in us.

IV. We overcome fear and remain faithful by Relying on God's strength (v. 7)

Of all the things of which we need reminding, perhaps the most important this is the fact that we are not alone, we have been given the Spirit of God, and His Spirit is not one of fear but of power, of love and of sound judgment.

The strength of man will 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon leave you fearful. There is always someone bigger, someone better, someone stronger, someone of whom, in your own strength, you should fear. One of the reasons so many Christians give in to fear is because they look at things from the point of view of their own humanity. "Can I do it?" they ask themselves. "Can I afford it?" they question in their fear. And the answer is nearly always "No."

If you can do it without supernatural strength, it is probably not of God. What is not of faith is not of God. God does not call us to do things that we can accomplish without Him. In fact, Jesus tells us that without Him we can do nothing.

Timothy was fearful because the flame within him had burned low. The faith within him was weak and in need of exercise.

Instead of giving in to fear, which is inconsistent with the very nature of the Spirit of God, we are told that we have been possessed by His Spirit, one of power, of love and of sound judgement.

Power - A force of character, which if not natural to one's character should be inspired by the fact that God has appointed you to serve Him and you go forth in His name.

Love - Not to be confused with weakness, love is strong it that it does what regions bank near me branch phone number best for others, even if that is not always the popular thing to do. In Timothy's case some of the decisions he made as a pastor were undoubtedly unpopular, 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon he was to make those decisions with the best interest of God's family in mind. He was to serve God 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon others with a heart of love.

Sound judgment - Ministry always requires self discipline, good judgment and sound decisions.

Let me paraphrase: "Timothy, this fearfulness and timidity that is holding you back and keeping you from accomplishing your God-given mission is not from God. God's Spirit within you is one of Power, that is, He will give you the confidence you need to be assertive and certain as you lead, it is a Spirit of love, that is, you will make decisions based on what God shows you is His best for His people, not always what is popular, and it is one of sound judgment, you will need to practice discipline in your personal life by praying faithfully and studying diligently. "

Application

1. Be an colegialas follando some morbid reason our human nature seems to be more delighted when others fall than when they succeed. But this is not in keeping with God's Spirit. As Christians we are to support one another, to hold each other up in prayer and encouragement. Look around you. Take note of the people God has brought into your life and you will find there are those who need a word of encouragement, those who are paralyzed by fear and doubt. God has sent you to them as His emissary, to encourage and strengthen them. Be an encourager.

2. Be mindful of the past

Look back on where you are and where you have been. Yes, you may be in a difficult position now, but if you'd be honest, you've been in difficult times before. Has God not always been faithful to you before? And will He not continue to be faithful to you in the future. Even as Timothy was encouraged to recognize that which God had done in his life, this morning God is calling upon each of us to look to all He has done, to remember that He who has been faithful will ever be faithful. He will never leave you or forsake you. He will not leave you alone. He will accomplish in you all He has ordained.

3. Be active in the present

One of the best ways to overcome fear is to step forward in action. Make no mistake - young David was afraid when he went to fight Goliath. He was human and therefore it was natural for him to be afraid, but he did not let his fear immobilize him. Stepping out in faith he took action. The only way to overcome your fear is by exercising your faith, unb bank working hours faith without action is not really faith. You may be here this morning and God has given you clear instructions as to what He wants you to do. He has shown you what it is He wants to accomplish through you. But fear has gripped you. It has intimidated you and is keeping you from the blessings of obedience. This morning God is telling you to exercise your faith, to step out in action and as you exercise your faith, as you put that faith in action, your fear will disappear like a midst before the warmth of the sun. If you want to overcome your fear this morning you must take action.

4. Be reliant on the Spirit

This is the spiritual realm where we walk by faith and not by sight, where we trust in God and not in ourselves, where we are not calculating our success based on what we can do, but rather by what we know God can do through us as we 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon to His Spirit and trust in His strength.

If you are feeling defeated this morning, succumbing to the empty threats of fear, trust in God. The Spirit of God, given to you at the moment of salvation is not one of fear. It is not one of timidity or apprehension. You have been given the Spirit of the Living God, He is in you, He is for you and He will give you confidence, victory and triumph. He wants to do great things through you. To lead you to union savings bank com you could never go on your own, to do things through you humanly impossible. God has given you His Spirit to enable you, to equip you and empower you for success in ministry.

So when the dark whispers of the enemy try to freeze your very soul, when the shadows carolina designs 228 fear cast darkness across your appointed path, trust in God, look to Him Who is in you for greater is He who is in you than he who is in the world.

Trusting in your own strength will always lead to failure, exercising your faith will lead you to victory. Trust in God, rely on His Spirit and He will use you in ways you cannot even imagine.

Источник: https://www.lifeway.com/en/articles/sermon-what-jesus-wants-steadfast-faithfulness-2-timothy

A. The Last Days are described as "Perilous Times" (v.1).

1. How do we know we are near the end?

2. We look to the signs of the times.

3. In this passage we learn that the last days will be "perilous times."

4. "Perilous" comes from a word that means "violent, dangerous or savage."

5. It's only other usage in the NT is in Mt.8:28 where the demon-possessed men are described as "exceedingly fierce."

    Mt 8:28 And when he was come to the other side into the country of the Gergesenes, there met him two possessed with devils, coming out of the tombs, exceeding fierce, so that no man might pass by that way.

6. Though evil has been with us in every generation, it seems that standards of morality and decency are ignored more and more as time goes on.

7. This wickedness will reach an 'exceedingly fierce' point as the last days draw to an end.

B. People Will Lack Character (v2-3).

1. The people will be "lovers of themselves."

    a. Never in 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon has our society been so motivated by self-gratification.

    b. Me-first has become the American way of life.

    c. What's in it for me? Whether it is work, play, or even worship.

2. The people will be "lovers of money."

    a. The refusal to deny self anything has already brought on enormous debt.

    b. Christians lament that they 'can't afford' to tithe or give to missions.

    c. The reason? They have over-extended themselves with things.

3. The people will be "boasters, proud" and "blasphemers."

    a. 'I don't need God�I don't need anyone!'

    b. They are self-made and arrogant.

4. The people are 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon as "disobedient to parents, unthankful."

    a. Isn't amazing that Paul could see into what the world would become? NO

    b. Remember, God inspired the Scripture.

    c. The Lord revealed to him a future time when the family unit would be broken down.

    d. He certainly could be writing about the conditions of our young people today.

    e. Oh, how we need to pray for our children's workers and youth workers.

    f. Children 2 timothy 3 1 5 sermon so bombarded with the philosophy of the world that our church is on the frontline of this battle!

5. People are "unholy" or profane.

    a. You cannot watch TV without hearing explicit profanity.

    b. We aren't visiting Mayberry anymore.

    c. Even cartoons are vile�the Simpsons, South Park, etc.

    d. Beyond profane language, are the profane subject matters addressed as normal!

6. People are "unloving, unforgiving, slanderers."

    a. Our court system is clogged with frivolous litigation.

    b. Class action suits are being filed on everything from tobacco to McDonalds.

    c. I heard a couple of weeks ago about a guy who was suing Atkins because he developed heart trouble.

    d. Neighbors sue one another over where the leaves drop�

7. People shun "self-control."

    a. They are "brutal, despisers of good."

    b. Instead of uplifting what is pure and good, our culture uplifts what is filthy and wicked.

    c. Look at the heroes placed before our children.

C. People Will Have No Conviction (v4-5).

1. People are "traitors, headstrong, haughty, lovers of pleasure more than lovers of God."

2. You would think that people would flock to worship God?

3. They have "a form of godliness but deny its power."

    a. There are many who profess to be religious but deny God's power.

    b. They deny His creation, His Word, His Son and His coming.

    c. Paul tells us that we are to "turn away" from them.

D. People Will Have No Conscience (v6-9).

1. Paul talks about these false religionists "who creep into households."

2. One common strategy of the cults is to speak first to the woman of the house.

3. Why do you think that is true?

    a. Because it is in direct opposition of God's plan for the family.

    b. God established the man to lead the family�especially in spiritual matters.

    c. He specifically forbids women to be leaders within the local church, but note the increase and acceptance of women pastors today.

4. Such deceived people are "always learning but never able to come to the knowledge of the truth."

5. In v.8-9, Paul gives the illustration of the two Egyptian priests who "resisted Moses."

    a. Though they could replicate some of Moses' miracles (snakes, water to blood)

    b. They could "progress no further."

    c. So it is with the deceivers of today, they may mimic and counterfeit the work of God, but they are limited in how far they can go.

Источник: http://www.brandonweb.com/sermons/sermonpages/2timothy19.htm

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A. The Last Days are described as "Perilous Times" (v.1).

1. How do we know we are near the end?

2. We look to the signs of the times.

3. In this passage we learn that the last days will be "perilous times."

4. "Perilous" comes from a word that means "violent, dangerous or savage."

5. It's only other usage in the NT is in Mt.8:28 where the demon-possessed men are described as "exceedingly fierce."

    Mt 8:28 And when he was come to the other side into the country of the Gergesenes, there met him two possessed with devils, coming out of the tombs, exceeding fierce, so that no man might pass by that way.

6. Though evil has been with us in every generation, it seems that standards of morality and decency are ignored more and more as time goes on.

7. This wickedness will reach an 'exceedingly fierce' point as the last days draw to an end.

B. People Will Lack Character (v2-3).

1. The people will be "lovers of themselves."

    a. Never in history has our society been so motivated by self-gratification.

    b. Me-first has become the American way of life.

    c. What's in it for me? Whether it is work, play, or even worship.

2. The people will be "lovers of money."

    a. The refusal to deny self anything has already brought on enormous debt.

    b. Christians lament that they 'can't afford' to tithe or give to missions.

    c. The reason? They have over-extended themselves with things.

3. The people will be "boasters, proud" and "blasphemers."

    a. 'I don't need God�I don't need anyone!'

    b. They are self-made and arrogant.

4. The people are described as "disobedient to parents, unthankful."

    a. Isn't amazing that Paul could see into what the world would become? NO

    b. Remember, God inspired the Scripture.

    c. The Lord revealed to him a future time when the family unit would be broken down.

    d. He certainly could be writing about the conditions of our young people today.

    e. Oh, how we need to pray for our children's workers and youth workers.

    f. Children are so bombarded with the philosophy of the world that our church is on the frontline of this battle!

5. People are "unholy" or profane.

    a. You cannot watch TV without hearing explicit profanity.

    b. We aren't visiting Mayberry anymore.

    c. Even cartoons are vile�the Simpsons, South Park, etc.

    d. Beyond profane language, are the profane subject matters addressed as normal!

6. People are "unloving, unforgiving, slanderers."

    a. Our court system is clogged with frivolous litigation.

    b. Class action suits are being filed on everything from tobacco to McDonalds.

    c. I heard a couple of weeks ago about a guy who was suing Atkins because he developed heart trouble.

    d. Neighbors sue one another over where the leaves drop�

7. People shun "self-control."

    a. They are "brutal, despisers of good."

    b. Instead of uplifting what is pure and good, our culture uplifts what is filthy and wicked.

    c. Look at the heroes placed before our children.

C. People Will Have No Conviction (v4-5).

1. People are "traitors, headstrong, haughty, lovers of pleasure more than lovers of God."

2. You would think that people would flock to worship God?

3. They have "a form of godliness but deny its power."

    a. There are many who profess to be religious but deny God's power.

    b. They deny His creation, His Word, His Son and His coming.

    c. Paul tells us that we are to "turn away" from them.

D. People Will Have No Conscience (v6-9).

1. Paul talks about these false religionists "who creep into households."

2. One common strategy of the cults is to speak first to the woman of the house.

3. Why do you think that is true?

    a. Because it is in direct opposition of God's plan for the family.

    b. God established the man to lead the family�especially in spiritual matters.

    c. He specifically forbids women to be leaders within the local church, but note the increase and acceptance of women pastors today.

4. Such deceived people are "always learning but never able to come to the knowledge of the truth."

5. In v.8-9, Paul gives the illustration of the two Egyptian priests who "resisted Moses."

    a. Though they could replicate some of Moses' miracles (snakes, water to blood)

    b. They could "progress no further."

    c. So it is with the deceivers of today, they may mimic and counterfeit the work of God, but they are limited in how far they can go.

Источник: http://www.brandonweb.com/sermons/sermonpages/2timothy19.htm
2:20-26 Bible. Scripture: 2 Timothy 2:1–7. This epistle, or letter, is the last of Paul’s letters and is therefore sometimes called “his last will and testament” because he writes to Timothy as a prisoner who knows he will soon die because of the gospel. It is one of the three Pastoral Epistles, 1st Timothy, 2nd Timothy and Summary of the Book of 2 Timothy. Timothy what you have heard from me in the presence of many witnesses entrust to faithful men who will be able to teach others also. Faithfulness in public ministry 2:14-18 2. d. Oct 11, 2015 · Sunday Sermon Outline: 2 Timothy 2. A son, vv. This letter was from a great Christian: Paul. 1:6-8) 33. 1, 2. Calvin’s Outline of Paul’s Second Letter to Timothy. 2 Timothy 2:2 Objective Sermons From 2 Timothy. Introduction to The Book of 2 Timothy. I am suffering, bound with chains as a criminal Painting of Paul the Apostle by Rembrandt - 1657. v. In the first Painting of Paul the Apostle by Rembrandt - 1657. c. 4 Dr. xvii. Be Not Ashamed - 2 Timothy 1:8-12 Can God Really Keep You Saved? - 2 Timothy 1:12 Five Qualities Of A Good Soldier - 2 Timothy 2:3-4 I'll Take The Old Paths - 2 Timothy 4:1-4 The View From The End Zone - 2 Timothy 4:1-8 The Marks Of A Successful Preacher - 2 Timothy 4:1-8 The language and ideas of 2 Timothy are notably different from the other two pastoral epistles yet similar to the later Pauline epistles, especially the ones he wrote in captivity. The Soldier, Athlete, and Farmer Images (2:4-7) (2 Tim 4:7) "I have fought a good fight, I have finished my course, I have kept the faith:" 2. 2 Timothy 1:8, 12; 2:3, 9; 3:11–12; 4:5, 14–18. “Great Expectations”. Appeal - 1:3b 5 Text: 2 Timothy 2:1-13 Sermon Series: Passing the Torch (II Timothy) Sermon Renewing Your Passion. The examples of Jesus and Paul 2:8-10 3. “Preach the word; be instant in season, out of season; reprove, rebuke, exhort 4 Dr. 2 Timothy 1. The Message of Jesus - Mark 1 2 TIMOTHY. Paul’s Greeting to Timothy ( 1:1⁠–⁠2 ) b. Maintain a fresh relationship with God (1:6, 7) 2. The Teacher's Outline & Study Bible: 2 Timothy - Anonymous - 2017-11-02 Making God's Word Clear, Accessible, and Teachable. Dec 12, 2016 · Bethlehem Lutheran Church, Lebanon, OR Funeral of Alta “Lorraine” Roosa – December 12, 2016 Text: 2 Timothy 4:7-8 Fought the good fight – Lorraine lived a life of many struggles, yet the Lor… Outline of 1 Timothy, James T. I. 3 But know this, that in the last days+ critical times hard to deal with will be here. Paul addresses Timothy as his “beloved child. THE INTRODUCTION OF THE LETTER: VS 1-2 A. It is the last of the letters we have from Paul. 2 New Books By Authorillustrator Timothy Young By 2 Timothy - Outline Author1: Paul (1:1) to Timothy (1:2), a young pastor in Ephesus (I Timothy 1:3), and a disciple of Paul Date: 64 or 66-67 AD, shortly before Paul's martyrdom. Authority - 1:1,2a a. 2 New Books By Authorillustrator Timothy Young By Annotated Outline: 2 Timothy NIV Theme: I think a good theme for 2 Timothy is suffering to pursue a faithful life in the name of Jesus Christ and defending His name (1:11-12, 2:3, 2:18-19, 3: 1-5, 3:11-13, 4:5-8, 4:16-18). A call to endurance (2:1-26) III. We assume this because Paul wrote the letter near the end of his life (2 Ti 4:6). Guard and maintain the gospel (2 Ti 1) Fight and suffer for the gospel (2 Ti 2:1–13) Pursue godliness (2 Ti 2 Jun 28, 2004 · 1. Greetings (1, 2) Paul thanks God for Timothy’s faith (3-5) Keep the gift of God ablaze (6-11) Keep holding to wholesome words (12-14) Paul’s foes and friends (15-18) 2. Paul had a great hope of eternal live. This summary of the book of 2 Timothy provides information about the title, author (s), date of writing, chronology, theme, theology, outline, a brief overview, and the chapters of the Book of 2 Timothy. Active in service, Chapter 2. This ‘Pastoral’ Epistle is a great book to study as a group and I am excited that you are taking the time to lead others through it. Examples of Disloyalty and Loyalty (1:15-18) III. The companion on Paul’s later journeys for whom two pastoral epistles are named…. This sermon should give you some ideas in order to help you write a sermon for your congregation. The departure had so much progressed that he had to write of a great house with vessels to honour and some to dishonour (2 Timothy 2:20). Be Strong and Suffer Hardship (2:1-13) A. 2 Timothy outlines the work of an evangelist and the consequences that come with such work. The reassurance by Paul (1:1-3): He tells Timothy that he is praying for him night and day. The hard-working farmer has the first share of the crops. Visit our library of inductive Bible studies for more in depth inductive studies on this and other books of the Bible you can use in your small group. Outline of 2 Timothy. a. (1 Peter 1:23) Aug 11, 2004 · Stand Strong In the Present (1:6-2:26) A. Approval - 1:2b 3. Reminder of Timothy’s Spiritual Heritage (1:3-7) 2. SECTION OUTLINE ONE (2 TIMOTHY 1) Paul opens his second letter to Timothy with encouragement and some news. Willmington, Harold, "The Chapters of 2 Timothy" (2018). o From Timothy, to faithful to men, to many others (2:1-2) • Timothy isn [t just a project for Paul, but there is a deep sense of love in the language used (1:2-4) • The goal of passing on faith and discipleship, isnt focused on information but on transformation. 2 Timothy was the last of Paul's 2 Timothy 2;19 – Keeping The Faith. Greetings and salutations! Saved (or damned) before the world began. Conference Message. Encouragement for Timothy ( 1:1⁠–⁠2:26 ) a. A soldier aims to please the one who enlisted him. v 1, Acts 9:15 2. The Apostle Paul addresses Timothy as his “beloved child” and speaks of him as one whom he has ordained. This letter was address to a great Christian: Timothy. 2 Timothy Commentary on 2 Timothy 2:8-13 (Read 2 Timothy 2:8-13) Let suffering saints remember, and look to Jesus, the Author and Finisher of their faith, who for the joy that was set before him, endured the cross, despised the shame, and is now set down at the right hand of the throne of God. Annotated Outline: 2 Timothy NIV Theme: I think a good theme for 2 Timothy is suffering to pursue a faithful life in the name of Jesus Christ and defending His name (1:11-12, 2:3, 2:18-19, 3: 1-5, 3:11-13, 4:5-8, 4:16-18). A popular saying 2:11-13 B. The life of a Roman Legionnaire was anything but easy. 2 Timothy is the last of the letters we have from Paul. B. 3) Terrible Times (3:1–9) What does 2 Timothy chapter 2 mean? Chapter 2 focuses on the ideal character of the person who serves Christ. v 2 (Timothy and Paul had the same common faith. Several word-pictures are given. Guard and maintain the gospel (2 Ti 1) Fight and suffer for the gospel (2 Ti 2:1–13) Pursue godliness (2 Ti 2 Sep 03, 2018 · Turn in your Bibles to 2 Timothy 2:5 and follow along in your outline. 2 TIMOTHY. Par Avion Boss Baby Wiki Fandom. Faithfulness in personal life 2:19-21 3. Nov 10, 2010 · Nov 10, 2010 2 Timothy (book of), outlines. We have encountered the truth that the Word of God is a divine revelation of God’s Person and Character. 2 For men will be lovers of themselves, lovers of money, boastful, haughty, blasphemers, disobedient to parents, unthankful, disloyal, 3 having no natural affection, not open to any agreement, slanderers, without self-control, fierce, without love of goodness, 4 betrayers, headstrong 2 Timothy Introduction Welcome to the book of 2 Timothy. An Appeal for Boldness to Endure Suffering (1:6-14) C. 2 And the things that thou hast heard of me among many witnesses, the same commit thou to faithful men, who shall be able to teach others also. William Arthur Ward wrote, "Flatter me and I may not believe you. Paul had committed his life to Christ (1:12); Timothy had a good thing committed to him 2 Timothy - Outline Author1: Paul (1:1) to Timothy (1:2), a young pastor in Ephesus (I Timothy 1:3), and a disciple of Paul Date: 64 or 66-67 AD, shortly before Paul's martyrdom. Faithfulness under Persecution ( 1:3⁠–⁠12 ) c. Nov 23, 2020 · PAUL APPLE 2 TIMOTHY COMMENTARY. The Teacher's Outline & Study Bible(TM) is perfect for use with a Sunday School class, small group Bible study, or any discipleship class, bringing God's Word to life in an easy to understand format. Opening (2 Timothy. v 1, 2 Tim. 2:15). 1:3-5) 15. Paul’s Circumstances (1:15-18) 1. The Motives For Being Faithful - 1:1-5 1. May 21, 2017 · Keep that illustration in mind as we look together at II Timothy 2:15. 2 Timothy was the last of Paul's Sermons on 2 Timothy 2. Directions concerning the last days 3:1—4:8 May 02, 2020 · Outline of 2 Timothy It it our desire that this outline of 2 Timothy will assist you as you study God’s holy Word. It is based on an expository approach to teaching the Bible, preparing the students for the worship of our Savior. Personal Remarks and Instructions (4:9-18) X. Salutation (1:1-2) II. 1 — As a believer, he is called “my son” — because he is born from above. Nov 19, 2019. Entrust the message to qualified men (1-7) Enduring suffering for the good news (8-13) Handle God’s word aright (14-19) Sep 19, 2017 · 2 Timothy (An Outline) Through the Bible Course: 2 Timothy (An Outline) Sermon by Girard Lowe on September 19, 2017. Phil 2:19-24 ). We don’t need to fear being led astray by discouragement or by a myriad of misleading teachings that crop up. I am suffering, bound with chains as a criminal SUMMARY. Introduction. After Paul's release from prison in Rome in a. Criticize me 2 Timothy 2. 2 Timothy 2 Passing the Torch of Leadership - 67 pages. Holding to Sound Teaching ( 1:13⁠–⁠18 ) d. Entrust the message to qualified men (1-7) Enduring suffering for the good news (8-13) Handle God’s word aright (14-19) Audio Bible - KJV. Final Greetings (4:19-22) 2 Timothy Outline 2 A. Paul would have call us 'raw recruits' and rebuked us. The Second to Timothy. 48. An Alliterated Outline for the Chapters of the Bible. 1 & 2 Timothy 66 Books in 52 Weeks (A Book-by-Book Overview of the Bible) Summary & Structure of 1 Timothy Key Verse in 1 Timothy if I am delayed, you will know how people ought to conduct themselves in God’s household, Painting of Paul the Apostle by Rembrandt - 1657. Each generation must produce men who are willing to take up the mantle of an evangelist. org 2 Timothy was written by Paul approx. Introduction (1:1–4) Paul’s Concern for Timothy (1:5–14) Paul’s Situation (1:15–18) Special Instructions to Timothy (ch. Verse 15: 2 Timothy 2;19 – Keeping The Faith. An outline of 2 Timothy. Before his death he wrote 2 Timothy. 1:1-2) 1. Today, we have fainters at first hint of adversity. Directions concerning the last days 3:1—4:8 o From Timothy, to faithful to men, to many others (2:1-2) • Timothy isn [t just a project for Paul, but there is a deep sense of love in the language used (1:2-4) • The goal of passing on faith and discipleship, isnt focused on information but on transformation. The Pastoral Epistles – 1 and 2 Timothy, Titus The goal of this Bible Class is to give the students a working knowledge of the Pastoral Epistles (1 and 2 Timothy and Titus). Timothy’s internal (personal) responsibility as a minister (1:6-1:18) 1. Sermon Two: Remembered in Prayer (2 Tim. Sermon One: Loved by God (2 Tim. Sermon Three: Fanning the Flame (2 Tim. Anticipation - 1:3a 4. It is noteworthy that after the initial instruction to remind, four of the next six instructions are in the negative (shun, depart, flee, and avoid). The Direct Appeal to Timothy (2:1-3) B. Being born again, not of corruptible seed, but of incorruptible, by the word of God, which liveth and abideth forever. John Piper Nov 19, 2019. The Passing of His Authority - 1:1c,2a 2. Sermons on 2 Timothy 2:8-13. Introduction: Acts 8:20-22. The Presenting of His Apostleship - 1:1a b. Today we are beginning a summer series from the little book of II A Brief Segment From The Book of 2 Timothy I. When Paul was released, he took Timothy and Titus with him back to Asia Minor, after they left Titus on Crete. Intro: We have been investigating the Word of God for the past four weeks. Paul was a great apostle. The Christian response to suffering Text: 2 Timothy 2:1-13 Sermon Series: Passing the Torch (II Timothy) Sermon Renewing Your Passion. 2 Timothy 2. God’s solid foundation, upon which we can stand with confidence, upon which we ought to base our spiritual life and work is identified here by two truth concepts. He ends by saying that his death is at hand, that he fought the good fight, that he finished the course, that he has kept the faith, and there is awaiting for him a crown of righteousness. They usually enlisted at the age of 19 to 20 and were bound to serve for 20 years. 66-67 A. The various lessons are to be ix. Motivations To The Faithful Preacher - 1:1-18 A. vs. As Christians, we are expected to be effecient. Salutation (1:1-2) B. "THE SECOND EPISTLE TO TIMOTHY" Chapter Two OBJECTIVES IN STUDYING THIS CHAPTER 1) To appreciate the need for endurance and faithfulness to the will of Christ 2) To note the warnings against profane and vain babblings, foolish and ignorant disputes 3) To consider how the servant of the Lord can be a vessel for honor, useful for the Master and prepared for every good work SUMMARY Paul continues with exhortations to Timothy in this chapter, with an emphasis on endurance and diligence. Who is them? The reminder that Timothy was to deliver is written in 7 imperatives: remind them (14), be diligent (15), shun (16), depart (19), flee (22), pursue (22), avoid (23). “You therefore, my son, be strong in the grace that is in Christ Jesus. Sample excerpt. 2 Timothy

Sermon: Jesus Wants Steadfast Faithfulness - 2 Timothy 1

Sermon series: What Does Jesus Want from Us?

  1. Loving Obedience - Matthew 7
  2. Humble Service - Philippians 2
  3. Steadfast Faithfulness - 2 Timothy 1

Scriptures: 2 Timothy 1:1-7

Background and introduction

Throughout history fear has been one of the most formidable enemies humanity has ever faced. One of the least known catastrophes brought on by fear happened during World War II in the subcontinent of India. It has come to be known as the Bengal Rice Famine. From October 1942 till October of 1943 somewhere between two and four million people died of starvation in India. They did not die because there was a lack of food. They died because the government acted on fear rather than fact.

The local government in the Bengal area was afraid that the Japanese would invade their country as they had invaded Singapore and Burma. In reaction to this supposed threat decisions were made by local Muslim leaders to move the bulk of rice and foodstuffs to Calcutta, which was deemed more important and more defensible, leaving millions in the rural areas without adequate food supplies. The Japanese never came, and before it was over millions were dead of starvation, most of whom, ironically, were also Muslims. They died because crops were hoarded to avoid them from getting into the hands of an enemy that never came. They died because of fear.

Fear is the chief enemy of faithfulness. It is the great immobilizer; it has frozen many people in their tracks and kept them from accomplishing all they were created to do in God's kingdom. Fear caused the Israelites to grumble and complain as God was about to deliver them from Pharaoh's advancing army. Fear froze the armies of Israel before Goliath, it caused the disciples to wake Jesus from His sleep in the midst of a storm, it caused Peter to deny Jesus during the passion and it has been the culprit in many a Christian's failure to be and do all God has commanded them to be and do. Fear has long been the enemy of faith and continues to derail those whose heart desire is to be steadfast and faithful in their service to our Lord.
 
It is somewhat comforting, however, to realize that great men and women throughout history, people who have accomplished great things for God, have also had to struggle with fear. Many great people who ultimately proved to be faithful, along the way were tempted to give up. Our text this morning gives us insight into how we as Christians can overcome fear, specifically the fear that keeps us from being effective servants in God's kingdom. It tells us how to be steadfast and faithful.

In the first seven verses of 2 Timothy, Paul reveals to us something about the personally and makeup of Timothy, his son in the ministry. Paul had poured his life into Timothy. He had worked hard at developing him into the person he would need to be to assume the responsibilities he would one day inherit.

As Paul sits in a cold and damp prison cell, facing certain death at the behest of the Roman Emperor Nero, he is preoccupied with one thing and one thing alone: the forward movement of the gospel and the kingdom of God. We are not privy to other concerns that may have weighed upon his mind, as he writes under the direction and inspiration of the Holy Spirit of God, Paul tells his young protégé Timothy, the essential things he will need to know to carry on with his work. Central to Paul's message in this book is the preservation and the advancement of the gospel.

Timothy, however, by personality and nature is not one we as humans would normally deem fit for the task. Shy and retiring, timid and fearful by nature, Timothy would seem, at least from a human perspective to be an unlikely candidate to assume the mantle of the great apostle. And yet, as 1st Samuel 16 reminds us, God does not see things as man sees them. Whereas man looks at the external appearances, God looks at the heart. God sees us, not based upon what we can do, but based upon what He can do through us.

If you've ever felt in inadequate for the task, if the fear of failure has ever gripped you, if you've every felt like the passion of fire which once characterized your service to God has burned low and is in danger of going out, this is a book for you. If you've ever found yourself spiritually dry, feeling alone and useless in God's kingdom, there is a word from God for you this morning.

Notice four things our text says will enable us to overcome our fear.

I. We overcome fear and remain faithful by reassuring one another (vv. 3-4)

The nature of this letter is intensely personal. Paul loved Timothy as a son, and writes to him as a father would write to a son. While he is painfully honest, notice that before he calls upon Timothy to rekindle the flame within him and abandon his fear, he begins with words of reassurance, words that encourage and strengthen.

All of us need words of reassurance. All of us need someone who will love us enough to encourage us.

In verses 3 and 4 Paul says five things that speak to reassurance.

Five ways to reassure one another:

1. Gratitude - I am thankful for you (v. 3)

It's always encouraging to know that someone can appreciate what God has done through you and is thankful to God for you. Paul was grateful to God for Timothy, for his ministry and for his friendship. It's always nice to know that as others remember you before the lord that it is with a sense of gratitude, not with a sense of grief or complaint. When was the last time you thanked God for a brother or sister in Christ that He has put into your life? When was the last time you told them that you were grateful to God for them?

2. Faithfulness - I am praying for you (v. 3)

Paul was quick to let Timothy know that he was making intercession on his behalf. One of the most encouraging things I have ever experienced as a pastor is the knowledge that there are folks out there praying for me, praying that God will protect me, will use me and will continue to guide me. Fear often brings with it doubts, not only doubts about yourself but doubts about others and doubts about God. When you know someone loves you enough to remember you in prayer, to be faithful in taking you before heaven's thrones, it is reassuring and encouraging.

3. Fellowship - I want to spend time with you (v. 4)

It had been some time since Paul and Timothy had been able to visit with one another. And yet time and distance had in no way diminished the strength of their friendship. Facing what was a certain death, Paul now tells Timothy that it sure would be nice to see him again, to talk together about all that God had done and was doing. While Paul had been used greatly by God we must never forget that like all of us, he was merely human. Even as he wanted to strengthen and encourage Timothy, he too needed to be reassured and strengthened; he needed the comfort his friendship with Timothy afforded him.

But then there was the element of empathy, of understanding what Timothy was going through.

4. Empathy - I know what you are going through (v. 4)

Some say that Paul is referring to when they had to part ways, and Timothy wept, others hold that the difficulties Timothy had experienced in ministry had led to tears. Anyone who has spent a substantive time in ministry understands that sometimes the going gets tough. Sometimes the stresses and strains, the disappointments and difficulties lead you to tears.

Jesus wept out of compassion for those He loved and anyone who has taken up their cross and is following Him will also, at times, be driven to tears.

I remember several years ago, within a few short weeks we had lost several of our members to death. Ministering to the families, experiencing their pain, and dealing with the personal loss of those whom God had entrusted to my care was nearly more than I could bear.

I remember sitting outside in the parking lot one day, my wife had come to join me for lunch and I just began to weep. She said, "what's the matter," and I said, "I'm tired of death stealing folks that I love."

Paul had shed his share of tears, he understood where Timothy was; he understood what he was going through. Acts 20:36-37 tells us that as Paul left Ephesus, he and those with him wept freely.
 
It is encouraging to realize that others understand what we are going through and can empathize with us.

5. Blessing - You are a blessing to me (v. 4)

Paul saw Timothy as one of the blessings God had given him. It is always encouraging to know that you've been a blessing to others. Paul wanted Timothy to know that as he counted his blessings, Timothy was among them.

What does it do to you when someone lets you know that you are a blessing to them? How does it affect you when someone drops you a note and tells you that God has used you to bless their lives?

This is what Paul wanted to do in Timothy's life. He wanted to encourage him, to strengthen him, to lift him up from the pit of fear and despair and to reassure him that he was still useful in God's kingdom and that Paul could see it.

We overcome fear by reassuring one another.

II. We overcome fear and remain faithful by Remembering what Jesus has done in our lives (v.5)

It is easier to be faithful to God when we remember His faithfulness to us. The old song says:

"When upon life's billows you are tempest tossed, when you are discouraged thinking all is lost, count your many blessings, name them one by one, and it will surprise you what the Lord has done."

As a people we have a tremendous capacity to forget. We forget that we are not where we are simply because of our own efforts. We forget what others have done for us. We forget what God has done for us. And when we forget what God has done for us we are tempted to believe that God has never used us and never will use us.

Paul points Timothy back to things in his life that demonstrate God's hand on him and his ministry. Notice two things:

1. Genuine faith

The apostle tells Timothy, "As I think about you, as God brings you to my remembrance, I am reminded of the genuine faith that is in you." The Greek word for genuine here is literally translated, "unhypocritical." In other words, Paul was saying to Timothy, "The faith I've observed in you is the real thing." Perhaps Timothy's timorous and fearful personality had led him to doubt his own salvation, perhaps he had begun to question whether or not God had really called him to service, but Paul says, "Timothy, I've seen a lot of Christians in my day, and from all of my experience, from all my observation, son you've got the real think, yours is the genuine article."

What an affirmation, what a help in overcoming his fears, to hear from someone like the apostle himself that his faith was recognizable as authentic.

But more than that, Paul points back to his upbringing. Look at the rest of verse 5.

2. Godly family

Timothy had been blessed to grow up in a Christian home. His mother and grandmother were both believers who, according to chapter 3:15, had taught the scriptures to Timothy from an early age. Paul was reminding him that this call on his life, this evidence of faith was not some anomaly; it was part of his spiritual heritage, part of the blessing God has bestowed upon him.

I've heard a lot of testimonies in my day. Some testimonies are dramatic, and we've all heard them. They tell of how someone was lost in sin, addicted to alcohol or drugs, or about someone who for years had walked on the wild side of life, and then one day God hit them like a bolt of lightening and they were gloriously saved. Sometimes, not always, but sometimes these testimonies tend to glorify the wickedness of their sin rather than the wonder of their Savior.

And then there are those of us who were raised in Christian homes who began going to church at an early age, whose parents taught them, from childhood, the great truths of Scripture, the wonderful stories of the Bible. And somehow we think that this kind of testimony is boring when compared to those whose conversion was dramatic. But friends, I'm here to tell you that the greatest testimony anyone could ever give is that they were blessed to have Christian parents, folks who loved Jesus and who modeled the faith in their home; a testimony that tells how they were spared from having to walk down the pathway which leads to destruction but from an early age realized that the straight and narrow way was the right way.

I thank God that I was reared in a Christian home, that I gave my heart and my life to Jesus at an early age. I thank God that I was spared a lot of the things other people had to go through before they came to Jesus.

Paul wanted Timothy to remember that God had been working His plan even before Timothy was born. God was bringing that plan to fruition in Timothy's life, and the reality of God's work through Timothy's faith and his family was something that should give him strength and enable him to overcome his fears.

We overcome fear by remembering what Jesus has done in our lives.

III. We overcome fear and remain faithful by rekindling the gifts God has given us (v. 6)

Doubts and fears have a tendency to cause us to let the flame of passion, the fire for action burn low in our lives. As Paul writes to young Timothy, who is probably in his early to mid thirties by this time, he tells him that if he is going to assume the responsibilities for which God has preordained him, he must keep the fire of passion for ministry alive in his heart.
 
Timothy had been called by God to oversee the ministries in the church. He was called to be a pastor and I can assure you that, as a pastor, there will always be those who want to test your mettle, to see how tough you really are. If the church at Ephesus was anything like most churches today, and we have not reason to believe otherwise, there were those who questioned Timothy's authority, who questioned his ability to lead and his judgement. They caused him to be fearful rather that faithful. To this Paul enjoins Timothy to resuscitate the fire of the gift that is within him, to go back to his call, to the realization that as he acted and as he led, he did so with authority from heaven itself.

Make no mistake about it, your pastor is not perfect, but he has been given authority from heaven, for which God will hold him accountable, and he is called by God to exercise that authority as he gives leadership and direction to the local church. That is what Timothy had been called to do. That was the gift that needed fanning back into a flame, his passion for ministry.

The Greek word here, translated "keep ablaze," or "kindle afresh," literally means "keep the fire alive." Allow me to suggest four things that I believe will continuously add fuel to your fire and keep it burning brightly within you.

1. Strong in your walk

This speaks to both your walk with God and your walk with the family of God. We have a tendency to grow cold when our quiet times with God fall by the wayside, or when we cease to have fellowship with other Christians. Our fellowship with God keeps us connected to the source of our fire, and God has given us other Christians to fan that flame, to hold us accountable, to encourage us, to exhort us and to work along side of us. If you want the flame for ministry, the passion for service to burn hot within your spirit, you must stay strong in your walk.

2. Spiritual in your worship

We cannot allow what we do for God to become perfunctory, or something we do just because we are supposed to do it. Worship should ever be personal and intimate. What we do for God should be the natural outflow of our relationship with Him. We should take our ministry personally. We should see it as a reflection of our love for God. When what we do for God becomes more of a ritualistic practice than a relational passion, the fire within us will grow cold and die.

3. Study in the word

It is nearly impossible to stay solid in your walk, to be spiritual in your worship and keep the fires alive when you absent yourself from time in the word of God. Like the prophet says in Jeremiah 20:9, "But His word was in my heart like a burning fire." If you want to keep the fire burning within you, study the word and it will ignite your soul.

4. Steady in your work

Keep your priorities what they need to be. The world is filled with many good things to do, but God directs us in that which is best to do. We are called to seek first the Kingdom of God and His righteousness. If we will stay focused on what He has called us to do, our hearts will stay where they need to stay. Proverbs 16:3 says, "Commit your works to the lord and your thoughts will be established."

Some of you are here this morning and you can look back and remember a time in your life when things were different, when you had a deep longing, a passionate fire within you to serve God, to accomplish something in His kingdom. And then life happened. It didn't happen all at once, but rather it was a process, over the course of years other things seemed to creep in and steal the passion from your soul. Maybe it was a bad experience you had at church or perhaps it was something that happened between you and another Christian, or maybe God did not answer your prayers as you thought, but I suspect that in most cases it was nothing really dramatic, but rather over the years the fire for ministry, the passion for service simply began to burn low.

To you, this morning, God is telling you that He wants you to rekindle the flame, to fan the embers back into a flame. He has never changed His plans for you. He still wants to use you, but He will not force you to be used, you must want it, you must take the initiative, you must fan the flame yourself.

Rekindle the fire and keep the flame burning and you will not give in to fear, because, as verse 7 tells us, fear is not in keeping with the Holy Spirit who lives in us.

IV. We overcome fear and remain faithful by Relying on God's strength (v. 7)

Of all the things of which we need reminding, perhaps the most important this is the fact that we are not alone, we have been given the Spirit of God, and His Spirit is not one of fear but of power, of love and of sound judgment.

The strength of man will always leave you fearful. There is always someone bigger, someone better, someone stronger, someone of whom, in your own strength, you should fear. One of the reasons so many Christians give in to fear is because they look at things from the point of view of their own humanity. "Can I do it?" they ask themselves. "Can I afford it?" they question in their fear. And the answer is nearly always "No."

If you can do it without supernatural strength, it is probably not of God. What is not of faith is not of God. God does not call us to do things that we can accomplish without Him. In fact, Jesus tells us that without Him we can do nothing.

Timothy was fearful because the flame within him had burned low. The faith within him was weak and in need of exercise.

Instead of giving in to fear, which is inconsistent with the very nature of the Spirit of God, we are told that we have been possessed by His Spirit, one of power, of love and of sound judgement.

Power - A force of character, which if not natural to one's character should be inspired by the fact that God has appointed you to serve Him and you go forth in His name.

Love - Not to be confused with weakness, love is strong it that it does what is best for others, even if that is not always the popular thing to do. In Timothy's case some of the decisions he made as a pastor were undoubtedly unpopular, but he was to make those decisions with the best interest of God's family in mind. He was to serve God and others with a heart of love.

Sound judgment - Ministry always requires self discipline, good judgment and sound decisions.

Let me paraphrase: "Timothy, this fearfulness and timidity that is holding you back and keeping you from accomplishing your God-given mission is not from God. God's Spirit within you is one of Power, that is, He will give you the confidence you need to be assertive and certain as you lead, it is a Spirit of love, that is, you will make decisions based on what God shows you is His best for His people, not always what is popular, and it is one of sound judgment, you will need to practice discipline in your personal life by praying faithfully and studying diligently. "

Application

1. Be an encourager

For some morbid reason our human nature seems to be more delighted when others fall than when they succeed. But this is not in keeping with God's Spirit. As Christians we are to support one another, to hold each other up in prayer and encouragement. Look around you. Take note of the people God has brought into your life and you will find there are those who need a word of encouragement, those who are paralyzed by fear and doubt. God has sent you to them as His emissary, to encourage and strengthen them. Be an encourager.

2. Be mindful of the past

Look back on where you are and where you have been. Yes, you may be in a difficult position now, but if you'd be honest, you've been in difficult times before. Has God not always been faithful to you before? And will He not continue to be faithful to you in the future. Even as Timothy was encouraged to recognize that which God had done in his life, this morning God is calling upon each of us to look to all He has done, to remember that He who has been faithful will ever be faithful. He will never leave you or forsake you. He will not leave you alone. He will accomplish in you all He has ordained.

3. Be active in the present

One of the best ways to overcome fear is to step forward in action. Make no mistake - young David was afraid when he went to fight Goliath. He was human and therefore it was natural for him to be afraid, but he did not let his fear immobilize him. Stepping out in faith he took action. The only way to overcome your fear is by exercising your faith, and faith without action is not really faith. You may be here this morning and God has given you clear instructions as to what He wants you to do. He has shown you what it is He wants to accomplish through you. But fear has gripped you. It has intimidated you and is keeping you from the blessings of obedience. This morning God is telling you to exercise your faith, to step out in action and as you exercise your faith, as you put that faith in action, your fear will disappear like a midst before the warmth of the sun. If you want to overcome your fear this morning you must take action.

4. Be reliant on the Spirit

This is the spiritual realm where we walk by faith and not by sight, where we trust in God and not in ourselves, where we are not calculating our success based on what we can do, but rather by what we know God can do through us as we yield to His Spirit and trust in His strength.

If you are feeling defeated this morning, succumbing to the empty threats of fear, trust in God. The Spirit of God, given to you at the moment of salvation is not one of fear. It is not one of timidity or apprehension. You have been given the Spirit of the Living God, He is in you, He is for you and He will give you confidence, victory and triumph. He wants to do great things through you. To lead you to places you could never go on your own, to do things through you humanly impossible. God has given you His Spirit to enable you, to equip you and empower you for success in ministry.

So when the dark whispers of the enemy try to freeze your very soul, when the shadows of fear cast darkness across your appointed path, trust in God, look to Him Who is in you for greater is He who is in you than he who is in the world.

Trusting in your own strength will always lead to failure, exercising your faith will lead you to victory. Trust in God, rely on His Spirit and He will use you in ways you cannot even imagine.

Источник: https://www.lifeway.com/en/articles/sermon-what-jesus-wants-steadfast-faithfulness-2-timothy
These small group studies of 2 Timothy contain outlines, cross-references, Bible study discussion questions, and applications. Second Timothy is most likely the third of three letters written that are often called Paul’s Pastoral Epistles (1 Timothy, Titus, and 2 Timothy). Appeal - 1:3b 5 Oct 11, 2015 · Sunday Sermon Outline: 2 Timothy 2. Today we are beginning a summer series from the little book of II Outline: I. Occasion: Paul has been arrested and is in prison in Rome and is writing to ask Timothy to come and visit him and to bring some personal items he left in Troas (4:9-15). It was written just before he was martyred. v 1 1. Thanksgiving for Timothy (1:3-5) B. II. The various lessons are to be Sermons, Sermon Outlines, Sermon Illustrations, and Teaching Helps: A repository of resources to help faithful men and women teach others about Jesus. Paul calls on his young coworker to continue the fight of faith, even as Paul approaches the end of his own life. by on April 2, 2003. An athlete competes according to the rules. These include the example of Paul (2 Timothy 2:1–2), a soldier (2 Timothy 2:3–4), an athlete (2 Timothy 2:5), a farmer (2 Timothy 2:6–7), Jesus Christ (2 Timothy 2:8–13), a worker (2 Timothy 2:14 2 Timothy 2 (King James Version) 1 Thou therefore, my son, be strong in the grace that is in Christ Jesus. The Influence of Mothers - 2 Timothy 1:1-6 21. Paul could no longer write of the house of God or the church of the living God (1 Timothy 3:15). Personal Encouragement (1:3-14) 1. Paul writes his final letter to his faithful companion Timothy. Download '2 Timothy (An Outline)' OUTLINE. A. 2 New Books By Authorillustrator Timothy Young By THE BOOK OF 2 TIMOTHY CHAPTER 1 I. 2. Jesus is the seed of David (if we deny him, he'll deny us) Shun Hymeneus and Philetus (the resurrection of the dead hasn't happened yet) Be gentle and patient with everyone (but the devil can take you whenever he wants) 3. OUTLINE OF CONTENTS. Expository Sermons. Jan 22, 1990 · 2 Timothy 2:1–7, Part 4. 2 timothy 2 outline

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