Welcome to the resource page for our Good Friday service April 10, 2020. Click below to go to our Youtube Live stream which will be live at 10:20 with service start at 10:30am.
Questions for Children (or anyone else)
The Power of the Darkness of Sin
Good Friday, April 9 2020
Click here for: Luke 22 Printable Worksheet
Draw a picture of Judas, the chief priests, and guards coming to arrest Jesus in the Garden of Gethsemane in the darkness.
Does the dark ever scare you? Why?
What is good about light?
Who participated in the conspiracy against Jesus?
What are the three aspects of the power of sin?
What three things should we do to live and walk in the light of Jesus?
Luke 22:47–53 (ESV)
47While he was still speaking, there came a crowd, and the man called Judas, one of the twelve, was leading them. He drew near to Jesus to kiss him,
48but Jesus said to him, “Judas, would you betray the Son of Man with a kiss?”
49And when those who were around him saw what would follow, they said, “Lord, shall we strike with the sword?”
50And one of them struck the servant of the high priest and cut off his right ear.
51But Jesus said, “No more of this!” And he touched his ear and healed him.
52Then Jesus said to the chief priests and officers of the temple and elders, who had come out against him, “Have you come out as against a robber, with swords and clubs?
53When I was with you day after day in the temple, you did not lay hands on me. But this is your hour, and the power of darkness.”
A Little Deeper
In the introduction of the sermon, I remark on the irony that man is at once created from the dust, and yet powerful and capable, reflecting the power and ability of God Himself. The great Welsh preacher, Martin-Lloyd Jones remarks upon this irony in relationship to the fall, saying,
Lloyd-Jones' three-volume systematic theology remains among my very favorites, alongside W.T. Shedd and Herman Bavinck, largely because of his unique insights and commitment to the Scriptures.
Songs concerning sin and the death of the Lord Jesus. Use them before or after the sermon.