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Today’s message is entitled, "The Cure for Turmoil." We don’t know the background for the word turmoil, or who coined it.But we know it has been around in the English language for about 500 years, and it describes a state of confusion, agitation, or commotion. Whether it’s riots in Cincinnati or Quebec City, Mad Cow disease in Europe, political deterioration of sub-Saharan Africa, fighting in the Middle East, the shooting down of a U. military plane in China or of a missionary plane in South America, this is a world in turmoil.When they heard this, they raised their voices together in a prayer to God.
These sermons are older messages preached on various passages in Psalms.
For example, in Acts 4, the Jewish Ruling Council calls in the apostles and forbids them from speaking or preaching any more in the name of Christ.
Look at verse 23: On their release, Peter and John went back to their own people and reported all that the chief priests and elders had said to them.
Serve the Lord with fear and rejoice with trembling.
Kiss the Son, lest He be angry and you be destroyed in your way, for His wrath can flare up in a moment. This is one of the easiest Psalms to study because it clearly divides into four parts: Verses 1-3; verses 4-6; verses 7-9; and verses 10-12.
Four stanzas of three verses each, and every stanza has a different speaker. The World Speaks—Key Word: Plotting In the first stanza, the world is speaking and the key word is "plotting." Why do the nations conspire and the peoples plot in vain?