Explore Sermons By Dr. Lloyd-Jones

The Wonder of the Resurrection

Collection:
Book of Romans

A Sermon on Romans 8:34

Who is to condemn? Christ Jesus is the one who died—more than that, who was raised—who is at the right hand of God, who indeed is interceding for us. (ESV)

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What is in two words? For Dr. Martyn Lloyd-Jones, a lot is found in the apostle Paul’s two words “ye rather” in Romans 8:34. These two words represent a summary of the central affirmation of the glory of the Christian position. They recall the triumph and victory of the Christian Gospel itself. In this Easter message on the wonder of the Resurrection, Dr. Lloyd-Jones reminds us that to be a Christian is to be a person who has a sense of victory, joy, exhilaration, and assurance. What causes such rejoicing? What causes such assurance? The bodily resurrection of the Lord Jesus Christ from the dead! Dr. Lloyd-Jones expounds the beauty of Paul’s words in Romans 8:34 and demonstrates what is proved and established by Christ’s resurrection. In the resurrection, Christ is proved to be our Lord. The resurrection proves Christ’s cross work was complete and He has power over all our enemies. The resurrection of Christ establishes His ascension, intercession on our behalf, and the guarantee that Christians too will rise bodily from the grave. Listen and be reminded of what God accomplished in the resurrection of our Lord and the glory of the Christian Gospel.


Additional Scripture Translations

Romans 8:34, New American Standard Bible

34who is the one who condemns? Christ Jesus is He who died, but rather, was raised, who is at the right hand of God, who also intercedes for us.

Romans 8:34, King James Version

34Who is he that condemneth? It is Christ that died, yea rather, that is risen again, who is even at the right hand of God, who also maketh intercession for us.


About Dr. Martyn Lloyd-Jones

Dr. Martyn Lloyd-Jones (1899-1981) was a Welsh evangelical minister who preached and taught in the Reformed tradition. His principal ministry was at Westminster Chapel, in central London, from 1939-1968, where he delivered multi-year expositions on books of the bible such as Romans, Ephesians and the Gospel of John. In addition to the MLJ Trust’s collection of 1,600 of these sermons in audio format, most of these great sermon series are available in book form (including a 14 volume collection of the Romans sermons), as are other series such as "Spiritual Depression", "Studies in the Sermon on the Mount" and "Great Biblical Doctrines". He is considered by many evangelical leaders today to be an authority on biblical truth and the sufficiency of Scripture.