My Two Podcasts

Hey there, readers! I am currently working on some new content for the blog that I plan to start rolling out in the next couple of weeks.

That said, I've been VERY busy in the Land of Podcasts! I currently have two different podcasts that I am quite proud of.

The first is the weekly sermon podcast from Collective Church. I've been particularly proud of the content this year, and I'd love for you to listen in and join the conversation.

 

The second is called Bruce Springsteen Sings the Alphabet. On that podcast, my friend J.B. and I talk about every single Bruce Springsteen song one by one, in alphabetical order. It started out as simply something fun--a hobby of sorts--but we've been discovered by listeners from all over the world (literally), and it has become one of the more interesting projects I have ever participated in.

So there you have it. Two very different podcasts that likely will not see much overlap in listenership. That said, if you like podcasts I hope you will check them out.

Thanks for reading (and listening), and I'll be back soon with regular content updates.

Grace and peace.

Posted on August 23, 2016 .

Top 100 Beatles Songs! (In My Humble Opinion)

In honor of AlphaBeatical’s final episode—which has been posted today on their podcast feed—I wanted to share my list of top 100 Beatles songs (the order of this list is sure to change even as I post it).

AlphaBeatical was the inspiration for my own podcast, Bruce Springsteen Sings the Alphabet (the format was borrowed with permission from Pete the Retailer & Co.), and I have been a faithful listener ever since I discovered it.

So thank you, AlphaBeatlical, for the great episodes and all of the things I learned about the Fab Four along the way. I can’t wait to see what you guys do next!

And now, the list-

1.     “Here Comes the Sun” (Abbey Road)

2.     “I’ve Got a Feeling” (Let It Be)

3.     “I’m Looking Through You” (Rubber Soul)

4.     “Hey Jude”

5.     “And Your Bird Can Sing” (Revolver)

6.     “While My Guitar Gently Weeps” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

7.     “Got to Get You Into My Life” (Revolver)

8.     “Penny Lane” (Magical Mystery Tour)

9.     “Don’t Let Me Down”

10. “You’ve Got to Hide Your Love Away” (Help!)

11. “Get Back” (Let It Be)

12. “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band” (Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band)

13. “Eleanor Rigby” (Revolver)

14. “Norwegian Wood” (Rubber Soul)

15. “Helter Skelter” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

16. “Nowhere Man” (Rubber Soul)

17. “Drive My Car” (Rubber Soul)

18. “Lovely Rita” (Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band)

19. “Something” (Abbey Road)

20. “I Will” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

21. “Baby, You’re a Rich Man” (Magical Mystery Tour)

22. “Ticket to Ride” (Help!)

23. “Tomorrow Never Knows” (Revolver)

24. “I’m Only Sleeping” (Revolver)

25. “All My Loving” (With the Beatles)

26. “All You Need is Love” (Magical Mystery Tour)

27. “A Hard Day’s Night” (A Hard Day’s Night)

28. “Help!” (Help!)

29. “I Am the Walrus” (Magical Mystery Tour)

30. “Can’t Buy Me Love” (A Hard Day’s Night)

31. “She Came in Through the Bathroom Window” (Abbey Road)

32. “Carry That Weight” (Abbey Road)

33. “She Said She Said” (Revolver)

34. “Hello, Goodbye” (Magical Mystery Tour)

35. “Act Naturally” (Help!)

36. “Getting Better” (Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band)

37. “If I Needed Someone” (Rubber Soul)

38. “We Can Work it Out”

39. “With a Little Help From My Friends” (Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band)

40. “In My Life” (Rubber Soul)

41. “Across the Universe” (Let It Be)

42. “Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds” (Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band)

43. “Twist and Shout” (Please Please Me)

44. “Strawberry Fields Forever” (Magical Mystery Tour)

45. “She Loves You”

46. “You Won’t See Me” (Rubber Soul)

47. “Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite!” (Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club)

48. “Two Of Us” (Let It Be)

49. “Back in the U.S.S.R.” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

50. “I’ve Just Seen a Face” (Help!)

51. “I Saw Her Standing There” (Please Please Me)

52. “Eight Days a Week” (Beatles for Sale)

53. “Dig a Pony” (Let It Be)

54. “I Feel Fine”

55. “Let It Be” (Let It Be)

56. “Please Please Me (Please Please Me)

57. “Day Tripper”

58. “Revolution”

59. “Yesterday” (Help!)

60. “A Day in the Life” (Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club)

61. “Blackbird” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

62. “Girl” (Rubber Soul)

63. “Magical Mystery Tour” (Magical Mystery Tour)

64. “Every Little Thing” (Beatles for Sale)

65. “I’m So Tired” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

66. “Taxman” (Revolver)

67. “Octopus’s Garden” (Abbey Road)

68. “It’s Only Love” (Help!)

69. “Michelle” (Rubber Soul)

70. “Rain” (Past Masters)

71. “If I Fell” (A Hard Day’s Night)

72. “Love Me Do” (Please Please Me)

73. “Polythene Pam” (Abbey Road)

74. “Happiness is a Warm Gun” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

75. “Birthday” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

76. “For No One” (Revolver)

77. “Fixing a Hole” (Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band)

78. “Dear Prudence” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

79. “I Don’t Want to Spoil the Party” (Beatles for Sale)

80. “Hold Me Tight” (With the Beatles)

81. “The Night Before” (Help!)

82. “I Want to Hold Your Hand”

83. “Oh! Darling” (Abbey Road)

84. “I’ll Follow the Sun” (Beatles for Sale)

85. “The End” (Abbey Road)

86. “And I Love Her” (A Hard Day’s Night)

87. “Everybody’s Got Something to Hide Except for Me and My Monkey (The Beatles, or The White Album)

88. “Any Time at All” (A Hard Day’s Night)

89. “I Want to Tell You” (Revolver)

90. “Wait” (Rubber Soul)

91. “I’m a Loser” (Beatles for Sale)

92. “Come Together” (Abbey Road)

93. “Maxwell’s Silver Hammer” (Abbey Road)

94. “Paperback Writer”

95. “From Me to You”

96. “It Won’t Be Long” (With the Beatles)

97. “Mother Nature’s Son” (The Beatles, or The White Album)

98. “All I’ve Got to Do” (With the Beatles)

99. “The Ballad of John & Yoko”

100. “Think for Yourself” (Rubber Soul)

 

And of course, since we're making lists, here are my rankings for Beatles albums, from greatest to least-greatest-

1. Rubber Soul (1965)

2. Revolver (1966)

3. Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band (1967)

4. Abbey Road (1969)

5. Help! (1965)

6. Magical Mystery Tour (1967)

7. The Beatles (a.k.a., The White Album) (1968)

8. Let It Be (1970)

9. A Hard Day's Night (1964)

10. Beatles for Sale (1964)

11. With the Beatles (1963)

12. Please Please Me (1963)

 

Posted on May 20, 2016 .

Spiritual Sobriety (A Book You Should Read)

Spiritual Sobriety: Stumbling Back to Faith When Good Religion Goes Bad by Elizabeth Esther

Spiritual Sobriety: Stumbling Back to Faith When Good Religion Goes Bad by Elizabeth Esther

Religion can do a lot of damage.

Of course, it can do a lot of good as well. As a pastor, I don’t get up and go to work every day hoping that I’ll destroy somebody’s self-esteem or that I’ll cause someone to feel worse about the current situation in life. I got into this line of work to help people, and I spend most of my time hoping that I’m doing that.

But that doesn’t change the fact that religion—or more specifically, religious people—can be pretty destructive, mostly without even knowing that they (we?) are doing it.

For the past couple of years, I’ve been more than a little bit obsessed with how something as beautiful as faith can turn against us and chip away at our souls, doing exactly the opposite of what it is supposed to do. I think my obsession comes from a fear of harming people. I am a pastor, after all.

I have worked in church jobs for my entire adult life, and even a little bit before that, as a youth ministry intern before I even graduated from high school. I’ve never done anything longer than I’ve worked in churches. I’ve been drawing a paycheck as a church employee for 16 years (with a couple of very short breaks in between gigs, of course). During that time, I know I have made mistakes. I gave people bad advice; I was impatient toward people who needed more grace than I was willing to offer; I avoided conflict and ultimately made things worse instead of better. Trust me: You can make a lot of mistakes in 16 years, no matter how cautious you are. It’s not a church thing; it’s a human thing.

I have also neglected my personal well-being and failed to establish healthy boundaries when I should have, leading to my own wounds and scars. Pastors get hurt by churches, too, you know.

All of this is why I have been so thankful for the work of author Elizabeth Esther. If you’re not familiar with her, Elizabeth was raised in a Christian cult that was led by her grandfather (which she wrote about in her first book Girl at the End of the World, which is amazing). Elizabeth’s work serves a necessary function in the current conversation about faith and humanity because she speaks from a place of real experience—she knows the pain that comes from unhealthy religious environments.

Her new book—Spiritual Sobriety: Stumbling Back to Faith When Good Religion Goes Badis a perfect follow-up to Girl at the End of the World. It is an exploration of how we develop unhealthy attachments to the constructs of religion—the vocabulary, the way religious people view so-called outsiders, the anxiety over not doing everything right, etc.—and how we can move toward a healthier way of engaging God and reality.

I’m tempted to go through the whole book and tell you about every word that I highlighted and every beautiful thought that sprung from the pages as I read, but we don’t have that kind of time.

(Also, I don’t want to give you a reason to not buy the book, which you absolutely should do. Right now, if you can. Go ahead. Click this link and buy the book. This blog post will be here when you get back.)

In the first chapter, Elizabeth articulates—from her own experience—how we develop unhealthy attachments to our toxic religious ideas. She writes-

For me, religion was all—or mostly—about how it made me feel. I wanted to feel close to God, cherished, chosen, special. Maybe you can relate. For many of us, religion also offers a sense of being in control; it becomes a way (we think) to get God to do what we want” (3).

I once heard about a preacher who told a roomful of women who had suffered from miscarriages and infertility that, if they had enough faith and would pray every day, then God would give them a biological child within the next year. That was basically like planting a time bomb in each of those women’s souls, set to go off exactly one year from today. What will those desperate, heartbroken women feel when they are still without a child next year? Will they be angry because God failed, or will they feel guilty because they lacked the requisite amount of faith?

When Elizabeth writes about how we become addicted to our ideas about God because we are seeking some kind of control, this is what she’s talking about. The statements about having enough faith and doing what God wants you to do in order to persuade God to return the favor—it creates all kinds of pain that ends up being directed not toward a pastor who said something thoughtless, but toward the God who let us down.

In Spiritual Sobriety, Elizabeth uses the language of the recovery movement to explain how our faith can stop being a healthy part of our lives and can become an instrument of fear and control, both internally and externally. That’s what the title of the book is about: How can we recover from our own wounds and preconceived ideas about how faith works and instead discover something beautiful, sacred, and closer to the God who loves us?

Toward the end of the book, Elizabeth offers a challenge that rings in my head every time I go to work. She writes- “If you want to know whether a church is healthy, look at how it treats people who have little or nothing to offer” (141). As a pastor, I need to be constantly aware of this challenge. Are we capable of loving people when they are at their lowest points? Are we capable of pouring ourselves out for those who have never dropped a single cent into the offering box, and couldn’t even if they wanted to? Do we make room for those who have been pushed out of other churches and bullied by Christians who have only ever seen them as ‘other’?

This book gave me a lot to think about, and it gave me new language for some of the things I have personally wrestled with over the past few years. Pastors need to be aware of this stuff, and so does everyone who participates in any community of faith.

If you are part of any church environment—if you are a follower of Jesus and participate in a community of faith—you will probably make some mistakes, and those mistakes may wound someone else. People can do terrible things when they think they are serving the Divine, and we are all capable of this kind of action.

But you are also capable of healing and goodness. You are capable of patience and grace and of pouring yourself out for the benefit of someone else. This is the way of Jesus, and it’s the path we’re invited to travel.

As we seek to recover from our own wounds—and the way we have wounded others—may we be aware of the power we possess, and may we choose a path of healing and redemption.

Grace and peace.

Posted on May 16, 2016 .

Why Lots of Church Staffers Secretly Hate Easter

If you’ve never worked for a church, you may not know the level of tension and stress that comes with Easter Sunday. Among church staffers, Easter is often referred to as “the Super Bowl of church services.” I have been working in churches—in one capacity or another—for fifteen years, and this mentality has been present every single year.

I woke up this morning with an extra degree of anxiety because today is Monday and Easter Sunday is six days away. I barely slept last night. I have hardly shaken off the “pastor hangover” from yesterday, and I am already completely consumed with stress over how Easter Sunday will go.

(“Pastor hangover,” by the way, is when a pastor wakes up on Monday tired with a headache and can’t completely remember everything he or she said the day before).

But then—just now, actually—I had a realization, and it calmed me down. I realized that I don’t have to live like that. Part of what makes Collective Church so wonderful and special is that we get to make our own rules and set our own standards for what makes a successful Easter (or any other Sunday, for that matter).

I’ve been part of churches that crank everything all the way up to eleven on Easter. They pull out all of the bells and whistles—fog machines (for real), concession stands, gift bags, top-notch video production, popular cover songs (well, church popular, which means they are roughly three to five years past the point of being popular to the rest of the world), and everything else they can fit in there with the kitchen sink. Everybody is on high alert like an Emergency Room staff during a full moon. It’s crazy.

As a result, Easter for me has never been joyful or celebratory or fun. Instead, it’s been stressful and exhausting.

But like I said, I don’t have to live like that, and I don’t have to make my staff and volunteers live like that, either.

So here’s what we’re going to do at Collective Church for Easter: We’re going to have a church service just like we do every week. We will do everything we can do in order to make the experience good and interesting and creative, because that’s what we do every week. We will also have an Easter Egg Hunt for the kids, because it’s fun.

But we will do all of these things as ourselves. I’m not renting a sound system or a video projector or setting up a giant inflatable waving thing outside the hotel where we have our services because that’s not who we are.

I think Easter is often treated by churches as if they are going on a first date, and they want to make sure they show up in a super impressive way. We preach sermons about being yourself, and then we do everything we can to make ourselves seem cooler than we really are.

And we don’t have to live like that.

Do I want people to attend our church on Easter? Of course I do. And I would be thrilled if they decided to come back again. But if they do come back, I want them to recognize us when they get there. That’s why we will be doing our Easter services as ourselves.

Easter is a time when we celebrate resurrection and renewal—when we remind ourselves that there is a better story that we are invited to participate in. Should that really be loaded down with unreasonable expectations and undue anxiety?

So I’m letting us all off the hook. We will not treat Easter like the Super Bowl of church services. We will treat Easter like a normal Sunday in which we try our best to give people a meaningful experience.

(You should know that I'm writing this for myself as much as anyone else. I plan to revisit this post several times this week as the anxiety rises and falls.)

If we are to be the kind of church that offers grace and peace to our people, we need to be open to receive that same grace and peace when we feel the greatest pressure to perform.

So Happy Easter, everybody.

Grace and peace be with you.

Posted on March 21, 2016 .

The Highs and Lows of Humanity ('The Martian' vs. 'The Revenant')

Photo courtesy of ScreenDaily.com

Photo courtesy of ScreenDaily.com

(*Note: The following post may contain minor spoilers for The Martian and The Revenant)

Two of the most successful films of 2015 (at least among the films that didn’t star an Avenger or a Jedi) were The Martian and The Revenant. These two movies are very different from each other, and yet they make an interesting pair.

One movie—The Martian—is about a guy who is accidentally left behind on a scientific expedition to another planet; the other movie—The Revenant—is about a guy who is intentionally left behind in the wilderness by a villainous coworker. As such, both films are about survival.

One movie—The Martian—tells a story of humanity banding together to save this one man; the other movie—The Revenant—tells a story about a man who is completely on his own.

One movie—The Martian—is filled with joy and hope; the other movie—The Revenant—is filled with despair and sorrow.

So these two films, viewed together, generate some interesting discussion over a range of topics.

But here’s the thing that I find most interesting about these two movies: Both films are an exploration about what it means to be human.

There were actually several movies from 2015 that dealt with this question regarding the nature of humanity (Inside Out, While We’re Young, The End of the Tour, The Stanford Prison Experiment, Ex Machina, and Dope, just to name a few). This seems to be a recurring question that filmmakers are asking these days.

I think it’s a great question.

In the first chapter of the Bible, there is a poem that insists that human beings—men and women—were made in the image of God, or the Imago Dei (Genesis 1.26). In the second chapter of the Bible, we are told that when God created humanity, God “breathed the breath of life” into us (Genesis 2.7).

So human beings are made with physicality, but we are also made with divinity. We are flesh and blood and bones and tendons, but we are also spirit.

As I was watching The Revenant, one of the recurring themes that struck me was that this was a story about how human beings can become like animals in terrible, desperate situations. There is a brutal scene in which a man fights a bear; there is alsoa scene later in the movie when two men fight, and that fight is staged very similarly to the earlier fight with the bear. There is a scene in which wild pigs are scrounging through an encampment of slaughtered Native Americans, and then a human walks through the scene and begins picking up items from the ground and keeping them—essentially mirroring the behavior of the pigs. As I watched, I began to realize that almost every time a human did something, there was also a scene in which a wild animal did something very similar. So The Revenant is—at least in part—about the carnality of human beings.

On the other hand, The Martian pushes the theme far in the other direction. Not only does the whole world bands together to save a single human life, but they use advanced scientific methods to do so. There are no villains in The Martian because in this story every human being on the planet is on the same side. In a time when lots of movies accumulate higher and higher body counts (disaster movies, superhero movies, etc.), the entire point of the movie is to save one person’s life.

The Revenant is about the worst of humanity. The Martian is about the best of humanity.

 We have it within us to be savage and subhuman.

We also have it within us to be fully human—filled with something that transcends our base urges.

We have it within us to act in the best interest of someone else.

We have it within us to care for the weak, the poor, the marginalized, and the forgotten.

We have it within us to see the humanity in others, even when they aren’t like us.

The question of what it means to be human is more relevant today than ever before. We project digital versions of ourselves online, and we spend more time looking at screens than we do looking at one another (granted, I am writing this post on a computer with a screen attached to it). We use heated, hyperbolic rhetoric against one another because we want to be right.

So I’m posting this as a way of asking an open-ended question. It’s something I’m working through myself, and it’s endlessly fascinating to explore.

Are we reducing ourselves to our most animalistic tendencies, becoming less and less human?

Or are we rising to our fully human potential, valuing life and offering hope and joy and love to those around us as best we can?

Each of us has the potential to more or less of who we were created to be.

May we rise to our fully human, Imago Dei, potential.

Posted on February 22, 2016 .

Preparing for Lent (2016)

I’m not preaching a series on Lent this year.

I spent a lot of time wrestling with this, and it wasn’t a decision I came to lightly. In the past two years at Collective Church (which is also the entire life of our church up to this point, by the way) I have preached through the season of Lent, and I’ve really enjoyed it.

In 2014—our first year—I preached about what it means to be WITHOUT. Since Lent is a season in which people fast, I thought it would be interesting to explore the feeling of absence—the absence of God, the absence of normalcy, the absence of comfort, the absence of faith, etc. (If you want to hear this series, you can find it on our podcast feed)

In 2015, I preached through the a series of Bible passages about the Babylonian Exile—one of the darkest periods of time recorded in the Hebrew Scriptures, and a subject about which many pages of the Bible have been written. I spent several weeks of that series exploring the book of Lamentations and how loss is a big part of our faith. (If you want to hear this series, you can find it on our podcast feed, too)

But this year turned out a little different. I usually plan sermon series about six-to-nine months ahead of time, and I had every intention of keeping my Lent tradition alive. However, as I was preparing and researching and exploring my own questions, I realized this year needed to be a bit different. I knew that we would be in the midst of a series about emotional wholeness—which I am currently preaching through and is called I Want to Get Betterand I knew that we needed more time than the six weeks of 2016 leading up to Lent would allow. Also, I knew that I wanted to do a very specific pre-Easter series that would take two or three weeks. So Lent was getting tricky. Ultimately, I decided to engage Lent on my blog (which is what I’m doing right now) while allowing the Sunday services at Collective Church to go where I felt they naturally needed to go this year.

So if you are a member of Collective Church or someone who listens online, I’m sorry if you’re disappointed that we won’t be journeying through Lent together as we’ve done in the past. I’m sure we will return to form in the future, but this year required something else.

That’s one of the beautiful things about our church—our people are very gracious and flexible. Sometimes we dive directly into the tradition, and sometimes we take a side road, looking for something that may not be on the beaten path.

So here’s what I’d like to do right now: I would like give you a bit of encouragement if you are preparing yourself or your family for the season of Lent.

Lent is the time of year when people—millions of people—prepare for Resurrection Sunday (Easter). The most common form of Lenten observation is fasting—to remove something from your everyday life as a way to prepare and anticipate the celebration that Christ is risen and that the tomb is empty.

Maybe you’re about to enter this season, and you don’t really know what you’re looking for or hoping to experience. May I offer a few possibilities?

Maybe you need to turn the volume down.

The act of fasting—the removal of something from your life—is a great way to turn down the volume on your regular routines. This can very naturally give us space to encounter something new. The removal of something can create new space in which you can reflect on something else.

So maybe you feel like every day is the same as the day before. Maybe you have this endless sense that nothing will ever change and that you are out of new insights or ideas. Perhaps you are desperate for a fresh word to be spoken in your life. Maybe you need to clear out the cobwebs and create space for a fresh experience with the Divine. If so, Lent may be a time in which you begin listening in a new way.

 

Maybe you need a newfound sense of rhythm.

Something that I’ve heard lots of well-meaning Christians say is, “Faith isn’t about religion, it’s about a relationship.” What people typically mean when they say this is that Jesus loves us unconditionally, regardless of our various practices or traditions, which I totally affirm.

However, I think there is something beautiful about religion, when it is engaged in a healthy way. Religion, at its best, calls us to our roots and invites us into a deep, rich story. When we observe Lent—or Easter or Christmas or Advent or any of the other traditions in our story—it reminds us that we are part of something and it reminds us of the rhythms of our own lives and faith.

Maybe things feel chaotic right now, and participating in Lent might give you a renewed sense of balance and consistency. Perhaps Lent is a time when you take a few deep breaths and remind yourself that life is meant to have rhythm.

 

Maybe you need to feel connected to something bigger than yourself.

To me, this is where Lent has always had its power—that there are millions of other people all over the world who are also participating in this at the same time. To participate in Lent is to remind ourselves that we are not alone and that this whole thing is way bigger than any of us.

Lent is a time of anticipation and hope—it is a time when we find ourselves wrestling with the realities of death and resurrection. People have been doing this for thousands of years, and we come from a long line of participants. We are joining with millions as we all look forward to Resurrection Sunday, when we will celebrate the empty tomb.

Perhaps Lent is a combination of all of these things for you. Perhaps you don’t really know what you’re looking for, but you know you are looking for something. I don’t know. There are lots of people who know a lot more about Lent and the Church Calendar than I do, and they probably have blog posts this week that are way better than mine. I’m still new to all of this.

Here’s what I do know: Every time I have participated in Lent—every time I have fasted and engaged this tradition as best I could—Easter has felt richer to me when it arrived. The anticipation and ultimate experience of Resurrection Sunday is heightened when I participate in Lent.

So I’ll be doing that this year. If you won’t be participating, that’s fine. I don’t do it every year, and maybe it’s not practical for you to do that this year. No problem.

But if you are participating in Lent, I’m with you. I’m cheering you on. I hope you experience something beautiful and transcendent and profound as you anticipate Resurrection Sunday.

May this season be filled with wonder and hope, and may you celebrate when Resurrection Sunday arrives.

Grace and peace.

 

*ALSO, if you want to see what sermons are coming up at Collective Church, here’s the schedule for the Lent season:

February 14 – I Want to Get Better, Part 7 (Rob Carmack)

February 21 - I Want to Get Better, Part 8 (Rob Carmack)

February 28 – Christina Gibson!

March 6 – The Confusing Terrible, Wonderful Cross, Part 1 (Rob Carmack)

March 13 - The Confusing Terrible, Wonderful Cross, Part 2 (Rob Carmack)

March 20 - The Confusing Terrible, Wonderful Cross, Part 3 (Rob Carmack)

March 27 – Resurrection Sunday (Rob Carmack)

Posted on February 8, 2016 .