Pastor Mark Driscoll answers the one question you need to ask: Who am I in Christ? Being a Christian can be like driving in a foreign city. You try living on the straight and narrow but instead take a wrong turn onto the wide avenue of sin and temptation. In the process, you become discouraged and condemned, limping along in your faith—or giving up altogether.
But this isn’t the real Christian life. You can make a U-turn.
Pastor Mark Driscoll knows that the issue of our identity underlies our struggles in life. “The fundamental problem we have in this world,” he says, “is that we don’t understand who we truly are—children of God made in His image—and define ourselves by any number of things other than Jesus.”
Who are you in Christ? Among other things you are a saint, you are blessed, you are saved, you are afflicted, and you are heard. These are a few of the fundamental truths that Pastor Mark explores in his in-depth study of Ephesians, the Who Do You Think You Are? DVD-Based Study.
Team Study Pack includes:
112 devotions based upon the theme of each chapter for your personal use or family worship.
-Small Group Study
A 16-week study designed to help you and your small group explore your identity in Christ together.
-Women's Ministry Study
A 16-week inductive study of the book of Ephesians for women's ministry leaders and participants.
-Student Ministry Study
A 16-week study for student leaders and students.
Intended for use with the Who Do You Think You Are? trade book and Who Do You Think You Are? DVD Sessions.
Additional copies of the DVD can be purchased under ISBN 9781938805028.
Additional copies of the Participant's Guide can be purchased under ISBN 9781938805035.
|About the Contributor(s)||Mark Driscoll
Mark Driscoll is one of the 50 most influential pastors in America, and the founder of Mars Hill Church in Seattle (www.marshillchurch.org), the Paradox Theater, and the Acts 29 Network which has planted scores of churches. Mark is the author of The Radical Reformission: Reaching Out Without Selling Out. He speaks extensively around the country, has lectured at a number of seminaries, and has had wide media exposure ranging from NPR’s All Things Considered to the 700 Club, and from Leadership Journal to Mother Jones magazine. He’s a staff religion writer for the Seattle Times. Along with his wife and children, Mark lives in Seattle.
|Release Date||Jan 15, 2013|
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