Dark Days — Part One
After some measure of reconciliation with King David, Absalom began to build his public image. For four years he sowed a spirit of discontent among the Israelites and offered himself as their hope for resolution. Absalom’s persona fed his political objective—namely, to usurp David’s throne. In response to his son’s rebellion, David fled Jerusalem—a decision, notes Alistair Begg, made not out of fear but in the wisdom and knowledge that no manmade plot can overturn God’s steadfast love and faithfulness toward His people.
Topics: Biblical figures, Faithfulness of God, Kingdom of God, Trusting God
Transformed through Trials
Living on a Prayer — Part One
Forsaken and opposed by those closest to him, including his traitorous son Absalom, King David sought refuge in the wilderness ...
Living on a Prayer — Part Two
God uses all things for His glory—even as He used Absalom’s insurrection against His anointed king, David. In this sermon ...