Randy Alcorn's Blog: christ

The Thrill of Seeing Christ Face-to-Face

By Randy Alcorn | January 23, 2015
The most exhilarating experiences on Earth, such as white-water rafting, skydiving, or extreme sports, will seem tame compared to the thrill of seeing Jesus. 

How Did Jesus Save Us?

By Randy Alcorn | January 7, 2015
This video is a clear, concise and engaging explanation of the Gospel in less than 3 minutes—don't miss it! You may want to pass it on to others.

Why the Cross?

By Randy Alcorn | December 22, 2014
In part one of this thoughtful two part video series on the atonement, EPM’s Julia Stager talks about why the cross was necessary.

Superheroes, Heresies and the God-man

By Randy Alcorn | October 29, 2014
Because of my respect for her as a person and as a biblical thinker, I asked Julia to begin what will be a regular video blog to express her personal, biblical and theological perspectives. 

The Cross Is Central

By Randy Alcorn | September 12, 2014
On the cross Jesus suffered the worst pain in history. Yet that event will forever remain at the center of our worship and wonder. 

Entrusting Ourselves to Him Who Judges Justly

By Randy Alcorn | August 8, 2014
Twenty years ago, I was named in an unwarranted lawsuit. My single greatest encouragement during that time was 1 Peter 2, which says of Jesus, “When he suffered, he made no threats. Instead, he entrusted himself to him who judges justly” (verse 23).

Did Jesus have a sin nature?

By Randy Alcorn, Julia (Stager) Mayo | August 26, 2013
First, we need to define sin nature. The “nature” of a person or object is commonly thought of as its essential qualities or attributes; that which makes it what it is. 

Popularity vs. Pleasing God

By Randy Alcorn | April 1, 2013
In Galatians 1:10 Paul says, “Am I now trying to win the approval of men or of God? Or am I trying to please men? If I were still trying to please men, I would not be a servant of Christ.” 

Humility: Recognizing Who We Really Are

By Randy Alcorn | February 13, 2013
Romans 12:3 says, “Do not think of yourself more highly than you ought, but rather think of yourself with sober judgment.” This is what humility is—it’s recognizing who we really are.