Matt Merker wrote Corporate Worship because he knows that there is a connection between who the congregation sees themself to be and how they worship as a church.
When children hear the gospel sung, even if they don’t fully understand what it means, they get a head start on learning the vocabulary of the gospel.
From the rustling of falling leaves, to the dripping of the rain, to the whistling of the wind, to the silence of the mountains—all things gladly extol the King who commanded them.
When I look down at my hymnal and see the name of a woman as the author of the hymn being sung, it is a comforting reminder to me that women are welcomed to use their artistic, poetic, and musical giftings in service to the Lord within Southern Baptist churches.
Don’t let gospel-centeredness become a mere measuring stick of a new set of corporation-like metrics.
A sermon on thankfulness from Charles Haddon Spurgeon
How do you adorn the gospel with creative elements in worship without hindering it?
Pastors need to be aware of the formidable tool that God has given us to teach his people—namely, the power of music and song.
Don't pit singing and the sermon against each other.