Day1 Weekly Programs by The Rev. Dr. Dock Hollingsworth
Tuesday December 14, 2021
In his sermon for Advent 4, Dr. Dock Hollingsworth says, like Mary, those who hear and respond to God's grace all end up singing. There are just some experiences in life that are so grand that song and dance are the only right response.
Tuesday November 17, 2020
Dr. Dock Hollingsworth says according to this teaching of Jesus in Matthew 25, we know there is going to be a final exam, and we’ve been given the single question on it in advance—that question being, How did you respond to human need? Let's prepare for it!
Tuesday November 12, 2019
Dr. Dock Hollingsworth says Jesus's disciples had seen so many wonderful miracles and events—there had never been anybody like this man! Yet Jesus knows that following the way of the Kingdom is not all about the good times. Sometimes there is hardship, sometimes bad things happen—and not in spite of being a Jesus follower but because you are.
Tuesday September 18, 2018
The Rev. Dr. Dock Hollingsworth shows us that first century Christians were just as greedy, lustful, and ambitious as we can be. And the writer of James addresses the common everyday sins that might look harmless enough, but are the true thieves of human happiness and congregational unity.
Tuesday May 02, 2017
Dr. Dock Hollingsworth says the ways of church life have changed over the centuries since the book of Acts--back then they had no building, constitution, by-laws, or even a pastor; they had the presence of the Holy Spirit and each other. Churches today can rediscover their connection with the early church, and find how truly big the church is.
Tuesday March 01, 2016
In his sermon for the 4th Sunday in Lent, Dock Hollingsworth guides us through the four acts in Jesus' parable of the Good Samaritan, and encourages us all to come home and join the party.
Tuesday September 30, 2014
The Rev. Dr. Dock Hollingsworth takes a compelling look at a dramatic encounter in Matthew between Jesus and the religious elite--and urges us to consider our own failure to produce fruit as Jesus' followers.