Eastside Church’s Reverend Timothy Lloyd teaches from our last Epiphany lectionary reading of the year, the story of Jesus’s Transfiguration as told in Mark 9:2-13. How did this “mountaintop experience” impact the disciples on the road to Jesus’s suffering? Our own experiences of God require us to leave our routine existence for the journey up […]
What did Jesus’s ministry look like? Today’s lectionary reading form Mark 1:29-39 gives us a glimpse of how Jesus (and later, his disciples) incorporated service, healing, and prayer into the work of God’s kingdom. “As soon as they left the synagogue, they went with James and John to the home of Simon and Andrew. Simon’s mother-in-law was […]
Eastside Church’s Reverend Timothy Lloyd teaches from our Epiphany lectionary reading in Mark 1:21-28. What must Jesus have been preaching to so astonish his hearers? What was it about his presence and message that was so different from all other preaching then and now? They went to Capernaum, and when the Sabbath came, Jesus went […]
Eastside Church’s Reverend Timothy Lloyd teaches from our Epiphany lectionary reading in Mark 1:14-21. Here Jesus calls the Simon, Andrew, and the sons of Zebedee to follow him and become fishers of men. How does this call relate to us? Tim argues that Jesus is not just calling disciples to a new task but to […]
Eastside Church’s Reverend Timothy Lloyd teaches from Epiphany reading John 1:43-51, the story of the calling of some of Jesus’s earliest disciples. How can we be bridges for others to experience Christ? How can others “come and see” through the witness of our lives and service? “The next day Jesus decided to leave for Galilee. […]
Eastside’s Reverend Timothy Lloyd delivers an advent homily on God’s desire for the renovation of this world. How does the Incarnation reflect God’s nature as a redeemer? And how can we reflect this desire for restoration in our own lives?
Eastside’s Reverend Timothy Lloyd preaches from 2 Peter Chapter 3 in this sermon marking the second Sunday of Advent. We reflect on what it has meant for Christians to wait for God’s coming, both in the time of the apostles and in our own time. Can seeming divine inaction be a means of divine grace? […]