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God of Wonder, God of Worship

Stuart Briscoe

In our rush to simplify and condense, we’ve narrowed the definition of worship so much that it’s lost much of its actual meaning. For many of us, worship is a time during church where we sing and pray and then we move on to the sermon. It happens on Sunday, lasts for about an hour, and is over as soon as we leave the church. We are missing the beauty of what worship really means.

Worship, in its truest definition, is our continuous, daily response to God’s self-revelation. It’s how we express the joy and gratitude of our relationship with God, moment-by-moment, in the tedious activities of our day, the joyful moments, and the difficult times, too.

In this series, Stuart explores the true meaning of worship and encourages you to incorporate worship into everyday life.

Messages From This Series:

“Don’t put your head on the pillow at night if you hadn’t had your nose in the Book during the day.” —Stuart Briscoe 

In addition to recognizing the significance of congregational worship, it’s important for believers to develop the practice of personal daily devotions. 

Scripture: Psalm 19

Worship is a response to God’s self-revelation. Prayer, which is either a spoken or unuttered response to Him, is therefore a premier aspect of worship. Whether in the congregation or alone, Jesus taught us we should pray and pray continually.

Scripture: Luke 11:1-11:13

Years ago, Mortimer Adler wrote a book titled How to Read a Book. It sounded elementary, but it proved to be absolutely necessary. It’s highly likely that knowing how to listen to a sermon may be equally elementary and necessary in understanding and applying what is taught to everyday life.

Scripture: James 1:16-1:27

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