Products>Mobile Ed: Bryan Chapell Preaching Bundle (2 courses)

Mobile Ed: Bryan Chapell Preaching Bundle (2 courses)

, 2015–2016
  • Format:Digital


Collection value: $1,154.98
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“An expository sermon seeks to say what God says. We identify what is in the text, we explain its meaning, and then we apply it to the lives of God’s people.”

In these courses on expositional preaching, Dr. Bryan Chapell teaches you how to prepare and deliver sermons that are grounded in the biblical text. He shows you how to be faithful to the text and points out things that can get in the way. He also emphasizes the importance of sermon application, and how to communicate God’s truth in a way that brings hope and stirs God’s people to action.

With decades of experience as a seminary professor and president, pastor, and preaching coach, Dr. Chapell is one of the most engaging instructors you will ever come across. In the Mobile Ed format, his courses are both comprehensive and concise. Each 5-10 minute segment is taught with clarity and a specific goal. If you want to transform your preaching, these courses are essential.

  • Title: Mobile Ed: Bryan Chapell Preaching Bundle
  • Instructor: Bryan Chapell
  • Publisher: Lexham Press
  • Publication Date: 2015
  • Product Type: Logos Mobile Education
  • Resource Type: Courseware, including transcripts, audio, and video resources
  • Courses: 2
  • Video Hours: 21
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CM151 Preparing and Delivering Christ-Centered Sermons I: Foundations and Structures

  • Instructor: Bryan Chapell
  • Video hours: 15

In this course, Dr. Bryan Chapell teaches you how to structure and deliver an expository sermon. Learn how to select a biblical text, form an outline, use illustrations and applications appropriately, and communicate in a way that people will grasp and remember. These methods focus on helping God’s people understand God’s Word and its application to their lives.


  • Introducing the Speaker and the Course
Unit 1: Word and Witness
  • Power of God in His Word: Introduction
  • Power of God: Inherent in His Word
  • Power of God: Manifested in the Logos
  • Power of the Word: Applied in Expository Preaching
  • Creating a Passage List for “Word of God”
  • Effectiveness of the Word: Promoted by Testimony
  • Path of the Gospel and Path of the Listener
  • Ethos Implications
  • Performing a Greek Lemma Word Study
Unit 2: The Big Idea
  • Sermonic Unity: The Need for It
  • Sermonic Unity: Its Nature
  • Sermonic Unity: Identifying a Theme or Subtheme
  • Sermonic Unity: Stating Its Proposition
  • Purpose: Introducing the Fallen Condition Focus
  • Purpose: Identifying the Fallen Condition Focus and Its Implications
  • Purpose: Explaining the Fallen Condition Focus
  • Application: Its Necessity
  • Application: Consequences of Nonapplication
Unit 3: Text Selection and Interpretation
  • Study Tools
  • Building Digital Concordances
  • Selecting a Text: Rules
  • Selecting a Text: Cautions
  • Investigating Textual Differences
  • Selecting a Text: Conditions
  • Interpreting a Text: Standards
  • Interpreting a Text: Understanding the Language
  • Interpreting a Text: Genre, Text Features, and Context
  • Examining Specific Genres
  • Selecting a Text: Conclusions
Unit 4: The Road from Text to Sermon
  • Introduction to Moving from Text to Sermon
  • 1. What Does the Text Mean?
  • Studying Parallel Accounts
  • 2. How Do I Know What the Text Means?
  • Discovering Greek Grammatical Constructions
  • 3. What Concerns Caused the Text to Be Written? (Part 1)
  • 3. What Concerns Caused the Text to Be Written? (Part 2)
  • 4. What Do We Share in Common with the Author and Audience?
  • 5. How Should We Respond to the Truths of the Text?
  • 6. Communicating the Content and Application (Part 1)
  • 6. Communicating the Content and Application (Part 2)
Unit 5: Outlining and Arrangement
  • Introduction to Outlining and Arrangement
  • Purposes of an Outline
  • Qualities of Good Homiletical Outlines
  • Types of Homiletical Outlines
  • Building Logical and Sequential Outlines
  • Contents of Good Homiletical Outlines
  • Developmental Principles for Homiletical Outlines
  • Pulpit Outlines: Consistent Visual Markers and Cautions
Unit 6: Proposition and Main Points
  • What Is a Proposition?
  • Marks of a Good Proposition
  • Marks of Good “Formal” Main Points
  • Marks of Good “Conversational” Proposition and Main Points
  • Propositions and Main Points: Some Helpful Hints
  • Propositions and Main Points: Harmonizing Them
  • Propositions and Main Points: More Helpful Hints
Unit 7: Sermon Divisions and Development
  • Guidelines for Main Point Divisions
  • Guidelines for Subpoint Divisions (Part 1)
  • Guidelines for Subpoint Divisions (Part 2)
  • Three Basic Types of Subpoints
  • Standard Progression of Explanation within a Main Point
Unit 8: Classification of Messages
  • Classifications: Introduction
  • Topical Sermons
  • Building a Topical Sermon
  • Textual Sermons
  • Expository Sermons: Features and Advantages
  • Building an Expositional Sermon
  • Expository Sermons: Potential Problems
Unit 9: Exposition: Components and Proportions
  • Exposition: Introduction
  • Exposition: Three Essential Elements
  • Exposition and Illustrative Material
  • Collecting Media Illustrations
  • Application: Instructional and Situational Specificity
  • Application: Motivation and Enablement
  • The Shape of Exposition
  • Exposition: Summary
Unit 10: Illustrations That Empower Exposition
  • Illustrations: Introduction
  • Illustrations: Their Power
  • Illustration: Wrong Reasons for Doing It
  • Illustration: Right Reasons for Doing It
  • Illustrations: Providing Vicarious Learning Experiences
  • Illustrations: Isolating and Associating
  • Illustrations: Narrating
  • Illustrations: Introducing Them
  • Illustrations: Using Concreteness and Detail
  • Illustrations: Relating and Applying to Your Point
  • Illustrations: Expositional Rain (Part 1)
  • Illustrations: Expositional Rain (Part 2)
  • Illustrations: Sources
  • Illustrations: A Balanced View
  • Illustrations: Cautions (Part 1)
  • Illustrations: Cautions (Part 2)
Unit 11: Application
  • Application: Essential to Full Exposition
  • Finding Points of Application
  • What Is Application?
  • Application: Giving Reason, Focus, and Clarity to Exposition
  • Application: Required in Scripture
  • Components of Application: What?
  • Components of Application: Where?
  • Components of Application: Why? and How?
  • What Makes Application Difficult?
Unit 12: Overcoming the Application Breaking Point
  • Disarming Hostility
  • Making Sensible Proposals and Fitting the Tone to the Task
  • Providing Sufficient Guidance for Making Decisions
  • Other Recommendations
  • Application: Cautions and Attitude
  • Proper Attitudes for Making Applications
Unit 13: Sermon Introductions
  • Sermon Introductions: An Example
  • Sermon Introductions: Their Purpose
  • Sermon Introductions: Opening Words and Opening Moments
  • Sermon Introductions: Types (Part 1)
  • Sermon Introductions: Types (Part 2)
  • Marks of Poor Sermon Introductions
  • Marks of Good Sermon Introductions
  • Scripture Introductions: Their Separate Purpose
  • The Introduction Chain
Unit 14: Sermon Conclusions
  • Guiding Principles for Conclusions
  • Components of Conclusions
  • Effective Conclusions: Marks and Cautions
  • Cautions and Hints for Effective Conclusions
  • Looking Back and Looking Ahead

CM152 Preparing and Delivering Christ-Centered Sermons II: Communicating a Theology of Grace

  • Instructor: Bryan Chapell
  • Video hours: 6

In this course, Dr. Bryan Chapell looks at the theology of grace that runs through Scripture and culminates in Jesus Christ. He explains how seeing the Bible through a redemptive lens can help you preach in a way that brings hope and motivates people to serve Christ.

The goal of preaching is to excavate the grace of God that is giving people hope, so that they are now motivated by love for Him rather than dread of Him or desire to satisfy Him who cannot be satisfied. If they understand that they’re already made right with Him by the grace of God, then they have hope. The hope gives them love, and in love for Him, they will seek to serve Him with greater energy, strength, effort, than anything else we can provide.

Dr. Chapell shows you how to use this redemptive approach in your sermons, particularly in sermon application. Building on these concepts, he then teaches you to preach through different biblical genres such as history and law, poetry and prophecy, and others.


  • A Redemptive Approach to Preaching
  • Developing Redemptive Messages
  • Preaching Christ-Centered Application
  • Using Redemptive Lenses to Preach the Whole Bible as Christian Literature

Dr. Bryan Chapell is the senior pastor of Grace Presbyterian Church in Peoria, Illinois and president emeritus at Covenant Theological Seminary in St. Louis, Missouri, where he has served in leadership capacities since 1985. Dr. Chapell is an internationally renowned preacher, teacher, and speaker, and the author of many books, including Christ-Centered Worship, Each for the Other, Holiness by Grace, Praying Backwards, The Hardest Sermons You’ll Ever Have to Preach, and Christ-Centered Preaching, a preaching textbook now in multiple editions and many languages that has established him as one of the nation’s foremost teachers of homiletics. He and his wife, Kathy, have four children.


Collection value: $1,154.98
Save $524.99 (45%)
Starting at $50.98/mo at checkout