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The Archbishop of Canterbury PDF Print E-mail
Written by Rev. Erik Wilson   
Friday, 23 March 2012 19:49
Who will be the next Archbishop of Canterbury?

There is already a great deal of speculation as to who will be the next Archbishop of Canterbury, following Rowan Williams’ decision to stand down at the end of the year.  The bookies and pundits already have their favourites.

What the newspapers give no account of, however, is the role of the Holy Spirit in the selection of the new Archbishop.  The whole aim of the process is to try to discern God’s will as to who should take on this important role in the church’s life.  Often that means the person selected in the end was not someone who was widely speculated about beforehand.

This will be a very important appointment.  A further report on homosexuality is due to be presented to the church in about three years time - which is likely to be within the next Archbishop’s tenure.  It is probably an even more controversial and divisive topic within the church than whether or not women should be made bishops.  We will need someone at the helm who can give a steady and clear lead on this matter and who can maintain a faithful and credible voice in the nation.

Please pray that we get the Archbishop of Canterbury we need at this time.  The alternative might be the Archbishop we deserve!
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Who will be the next Archbishop of Canterbury?

 

There is already a great deal of speculation as to who will be the next Archbishop of Canterbury, following Rowan Williams’ decision to stand down at the end of the year.  The bookies and pundits already have their favourites.

 

What the newspapers give no account of, however, is the role of the Holy Spirit in the selection of the new Archbishop.  The whole aim of the process is to try to discern God’s will as to who should take on this important role in the church’s life.  Often that means the person selected in the end was not someone who was widely speculated about beforehand.

 

This will be a very important appointment.  A further report on homosexuality is due to be presented to the church in about three years time - which is likely to be within the next Archbishop’s tenure.  It is probably an even more controversial and divisive topic within the church than whether or not women should be made bishops.  We will need someone at the helm who can give a steady and clear lead on this matter and who can maintain a faithful and credible voice in the nation.

 

Please pray that we get the Archbishop of Canterbury we need at this time.  The alternative might be the Archbishop we deserve!

 

 
We need each other PDF Print E-mail
Written by Rev. Erik Wilson   
Monday, 08 August 2011 07:20

I am reading Andrew Murray’s book, ‘The Full Blessing of Pentecost’, at present and was particularly struck by what he had to say about the need for us to stay in fellowship with other Christians:

 

 

All that you have belongs to others, and must be employed in their service.  All that they have belongs to you, and is in turn indispensible to you.  The Spirit of the body of the Lord can work effectively only when the members of it work in unison.  You should confess to others what the Lord has done for you, ask their intercession, seek their fellowship, and help them with what the Lord has given you.

 

That is worth prayer and reflection.

 
John Stott - a life well lived PDF Print E-mail
Written by Rev. Erik Wilson   
Thursday, 28 July 2011 15:37

John Stott, the Christian author and evangelist, died yesterday at the age of 90.  For some time now he had expressed his longing to go and be with his Lord.  That longing is now fulfilled.

 

John Stott’s influence will remain for many years after his death.  At the end of the Second World War, evangelicalism was in something of a backwater in the Church of England.  Evangelicals were considered uneducated and were somewhat despised.  Stott set out, not to rescue evangelicalism, but simply to make Christ known to those who do not know him, and to help Christians come to a deeper understanding of their faith through opening up the meaning of the bible to them.

 

Stott was very clear on the need for personal salvation.  Each of us has to make our own response of faith to the living God in Jesus Christ.  He also, however, helped evangelicals (those who hold scripture to be the supreme authority on matters of faith) to understand that faith should express itself in concern for justice and in acts of mercy.

 

It was said of John Stott that he would have risen to the top in whatever sphere he applied himself in, had it been politics, academia or the diplomatic service.  As it was he did not seek preferment in the church but chose instead to focus on the ministry he believed was his by the grace of God, that of evangelist and teacher.  The royalties from the millions of his books that were sold helped train ministers of the gospel in Africa.

 

Those of us who had the privilege of hearing John Stott speak will have observed the tremendous grace and patience he showed those who disagreed with him, however vehemently, or those who found it difficult to grasp the truth he was expounding.

 

I have been greatly enriched by reading his books over the years, and I hope they continue to be read by generations of Christians.   ‘Basic Christianity’ is an excellent starter book.  If you want to go deeper, then ‘The Cross of Christ’ is the clearest and most heart-warming exposition of the meaning of the Cross I have ever read.  ‘Christian Mission in the Modern World’ was first published in 1975, but it is still well worth a read and is arguably the basis of much evangelical thinking about social action today.  Finally, you would be hard pressed to find a more thorough and engaging exploration of the Sermon on the Mount than his ‘Bible Speaks Today’ book on the subject (originally published as ‘The Christian Counter Culture’.)  It is well worth using as a devotional book for your daily ‘quite time’.

 

I thank God for John Stott’s life, ministry and example.

 
The King's Speech PDF Print E-mail
Written by Rev. Erik Wilson   
Sunday, 30 January 2011 17:47

A few weeks ago I had my first outing to the cinema in years.  I found the subject of the film, ‘The King’s Speech’ particularly engaging.  My father had a terrible stammer, and despite great effort he never managed to overcome it.  It blighted his life and closed many doors for him.

 

I have since early childhood therefore had an acute, though at first hardly articulated, awareness of the power and importance of the spoken word.  It is the oil of human relationships.  It can move hearts and impassion wills.

 

Yet so many of our words are trivia – of no more import and as quickly faded as the soundwaves that transmit them.

 

I often remind couples about to marry in church that the words they say to one another in their marriage service are amongst the most important words they will ever say in their life.  That is because they are of lasting consequence.  They not only express love, but life-long commitment.

 

In his First letter to the Corinthians Paul reminds us that we cannot always gauge the importance of words by the oratorical skill with which they are delivered.  Great, and even moving, speeches can, on closer analysis, prove to be vacuous and empty of content.

 

The most important words may be delivered in a faltering manner and yet have the power to transform lives, not just for the foreseeable future, but for eternity.

 

‘My message and my preaching were not with wise and persuasive words, but with a demonstration of the Spirit’s power, so that your faith might not rest on human wisdom, but on God’s power.’  (1 Corinthians 2:4+5)

 

The most important words ever spoken on earth were delivered by an itinerant preacher in Palestine around 2000 years ago; Jesus Christ.  We have been studying some of his words as we have looked together at the Sermon on the Mount in our 6-30 services in recent weeks.  They still speak to the heart in the most penetrating and challenging way and yet the love with which they were delivered continues to echo through the centuries.

 

These are the words we must heed for they are the words of eternal life.  In heeding this King’s speech is our salvation.

Last Updated on Sunday, 30 January 2011 17:56
 
God's biography of us PDF Print E-mail
Written by Rev. Erik Wilson   
Friday, 21 January 2011 12:22

I notice on the best sellers lists that Stephen Fry’s second autobiography is selling very well.  I realise I must be getting old when someone younger than I is already on his second autobiography.

 

I enjoy reading autobiographies, though most of them – and particularly those of politicians - do tend toward being a bit too self-justifying.  I suppose it is a natural trait.  We incline to judge ourselves mercifully; perhaps far more mercifully than we judge others.

 

Often a fairer and more balanced portrait of someone’s life does not come until some time after their death when a careful and unbiased historian judges it from a distance and puts it into its larger context.

 

Each of us will have to give account of our lives to the eternal God, whether our lives merit a biography or not.  He alone understands not only the context of our lives, but the relationships and internal forces that may account for our motivations, decisions and actions.  In the end, it is only His judgment that will really matter.  We can be eternally grateful therefore that in Christ God has shown himself to be merciful and loving.

 
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