The Gladness of the Risen God

Pentru traducere automata, fa click aici – Romanian

click here for audio of this message.

Acts 2:28

Thou hast made known to me the ways of life;
thou wilt make me full of gladness with thy presence.

Three Easter Morning Questions

I begin this morning with three questions for you to answer silently in your own mind.

  • First, do you want to be happy?
  • Second, do you want your happiness to be partial or full?
  • Third, do you want your happiness to stop or to last as long as you last?

The reason I count these questions worthy of Easter Sunday morning is not just because I think every person in this room cares about them, but also because these questions are the rock bottom concerns of the Bible.

Wherever the Bible has had its profoundest effect in people’s lives, it hasn’t been because of the demands of a new duty but because of the power of a new pleasure. Let me illustrate what I mean.

The Effect of the Bible on John and Mary Paton

John G. Paton was born on May 24, 1824, in Dumfries County, Scotland. His father was a weaver and had his stocking frames in a room of the house. And his father was godly. Paton’s biographer says that the churchgoing and Bible stories and Shorter Catechism were „not tasks but pleasures” in the Paton home.

The boy had to quit school when he was 12 to help his father support the family of eleven children, and when he was 17, he had a deep experience of conversion that brought all his parents love for Christ home to his own heart.

The call to Christian service became irresistible and Paton worked for ten years as a city missionary in Glasgow among the poor children of the slums.

At 32 he accepted the call to missionary service in the New Hebrides in the South Pacific. In March 1858 he married Mary Ann Robson, and on April 16 they sailed together for the cannibal island of Tanna.

In less than a year they had built a little home and Mary had given birth to a son. But on March 3, 1859, one year after their marriage, Mary died of the fever, and in three weeks the infant son died. John Paton buried them alone, and wrote, „But for Jesus . . . I must have gone mad and died beside that lonely grave.”

One of the gifts that Jesus had given him to sustain him in those days were the words his wife spoke shortly before here death. And right here is where we see the profoundest effect of biblical Christianity. She did not murmur against God, or resent her husband bringing her there. Rather she spoke these incredible words—and you find them again and again where the Bible has sunk into the heart—”I do not regret leaving home and friends. If I had it to do over, I would do it with more pleasure, yes, with all my heart” (Fifty Missionary Heroes, by Julia Johnston, 1913, p. 153).

The Bible Produces a Serious Pursuit of Happiness

Among those who know the Bible best and who have experienced it most deeply, it has never diverted people from the quest for happiness and pleasure. Instead, it has caused people to get really serious about the quest. It has caused them to ask, „Do I really want to be happy? Do I want the fullest happiness possible? Do I want my happiness to last forever?” In other words, the Bible makes us stop playing games with our happiness. It makes us serious, even desperate, in our pursuit.

It makes a harried and overworked businessman go away for a few days and sit by the lake, and look at the sunset and the stars, and ask: „Have I found it? Is this what I am really after? Does it satisfy? Will it last?”

Jesus Christ never once condemned the quest for happiness. But often he has rebuked us for taking it so lightly.

Now what does all this have to do with Easter Sunday? Back in January when I first conceived of this message, I saw the connection in a new way, and I want to try to show it to you.

The Earliest Days of the Church

In Acts 1:3 Luke tells us that „Jesus presented himself alive after his passion by many proofs, appearing to his apostles during forty days, and speaking of the kingdom of God.” For forty days he sought to prove to his followers that he really was alive,

  • that his body was new and indestructible,
  • that his death for sinners was validated,
  • that his teaching was true,
  • that his fellowship would be permanent,
  • and that his cause would triumph in the world.

Then Jesus ascended into heaven and sat down at the right hand of God the Father. And there he will reign until his ransomed people are gathered in from every people and tongue and tribe and nation. Then the Lord will come a second time in power and great glory and the dead in Christ will be raised to reign with him forever and ever.

The Apostles Pondering the Old Testament

Then the book of Acts goes on to show us that for ten days after Jesus had ascended to heaven the apostles and Jesus’ mother and his brothers devoted themselves to prayer in Jerusalem. During these ten days Peter and the others must have combed the Old Testament for predictions and explanations of what was happening in these incredible days, because when the Holy Spirit finally comes upon them with power at the end of those ten days, the apostles are full of Scripture. They explain everything in terms of the fulfillment of Scripture.

One of the psalms that Peter evidently pondered deeply goes like this:

Preserve me, O God, for in thee I take refuge.
I say to the LORD, „Thou art my Lord;
I have no good apart from thee.”
As for the saints in the land,
they are the noble, in whom is all my delight.

Those who choose another god multiply their sorrows;
their libations of blood I will not pour out,
or take their names upon my lips.

The LORD is my chosen portion and my cup;
thou holdest my lot.
The lines have fallen for me in pleasant places;
yea, I have a goodly heritage.

I bless the LORD who gives me counsel;
in the night also my heart instructs me.
I keep the LORD always before me;
because he is at my right hand, I shall not be moved.

Therefore my heart is glad, and my soul rejoices;
my body also dwells secure.
For thou dost not give me up to Sheol,
or let thy godly one see the Pit.

Thou dost show me the path of life;
in thy presence there is fullness of joy,
in thy right hand are pleasures for evermore.

Psalm 16

The reason we know that Peter had given thought to this psalm is that he quotes from it in Acts 2:25–28. It was a psalm of David and Peter’s mind seemed to go something like this when he pondered this psalm.

What Peter Saw in Psalm 16

We know that God gave David a promise (in 2 Samuel 7:12–16) that one of his own posterity would be the everlasting king of Israel—the Son of David, the Messiah (Isaiah 9:6–7). David must have often thought of this wonderful thing—that in his own body, as it were, there was a king whose reign would never end.

And Peter noticed in reading the psalms of David that sometimes, as David expressed his own hope in God, he would be caught up by the Holy Spirit to say things about himself that went far beyond what his own experience would be. It was as though David were sometimes transported into the future of his son the Messiah and would say things that only the Son of David would experience sometime in the future.

How Will David Not Be Shaken?

This is what Peter saw as he meditated on Psalm 16. He read, „The LORD is at my right hand that I might not be shaken.” (You can see this in Acts 2:25.) And he asked perhaps, „In what sense will David not be shaken?”

So he reads on for the answer. Acts 2:26—”Therefore my heart was glad, and my tongue rejoiced; moreover my flesh will dwell in hope.” And Peter ponders and answers his question: „The sense in which David will not be shaken is that his heart and his flesh are secure in God. He will be protected—soul and body.”

Will David’s Flesh Really Never See Corruption?

Then Peter asks, „How will they be protected? How safe is David really? Will he not die? Did he not die?” Peter reads on (Acts 2:27), „For thou wilt not abandon my soul to Hades, nor let thy Holy One see corruption.” Peter looks at this for a long time. He ponders, „Will David’s flesh really never see corruption? Will David really never see the decaying effects of the Pit? Does he really expect this much protection for himself?”

And suddenly (or gradually?) it dawns on Peter that these words go beyond anything that David experienced. David did die! David was buried! David’s flesh did see corruption. So Peter recognizes that David is no longer speaking merely for himself. The Spirit has lifted him up to see the destiny of the second David. And the voice of the Messiah is heard prophetically in the voice of his father David.

This Is What Happened to Jesus!

And then the connection with Jesus hits home. This is what happened to Jesus! Peter makes the connection for us in Acts 2:31—”David foresaw and spoke of the resurrection of the Christ, that he was not abandoned to Hades, nor did his flesh see corruption. This Jesus God raised up, and of that we all are witnesses.”

God’s Goal for Jesus’ Gladness

Now right here we begin to make the connection with that longing for happiness that I referred to back at the beginning. In Acts 2:28 Peter goes on to quote from the last verse of Psalm 16. But now we know that it is really Jesus, the Son of David, speaking through the voice of the prophet David:

Thou hast made known to me the ways of life;
thou wilt make me full of gladness with thy presence.

And the psalm ends (though Peter doesn’t finish it), „In thy right hand are pleasures for evermore.”

In other words, what we see from this text is that God’s goal for Jesus Christ beyond the grave was that he might fill him with gladness. So he didn’t abandon his soul to Hades or let his flesh see corruption. He raised him from the dead to make him full of happiness forever and ever.

And what is the essence of this happiness?

Verse 28 says, „Thou wilt make me full of gladness with thy presence.” Which means that we end this 13-week series on the pleasures of God where we began—with God the Son and God the Father delighting in each other’s presence. „Thou wilt make me full of gladness with thy presence.”

But what does Jesus experience in the presence of God? What are the pleasures in God’s right hand?

The first thing that comes to mind is glory. Jesus had prayed in John 17:5, „Father, glorify me in your own presence with the glory which I had with you before the world was made.” Jesus had laid down his glory in order to suffer for us. Now he is eager to take it up again.

And the Father was eager to give it. That’s what Paul means when he says (in Philippians 2:8–11), „God has highly exalted him and given him a name which is above every name that at the name of Jesus every knee should bow, in heaven and on earth and under the earth, and every tongue confess that Jesus Christ is Lord, to the glory of God the Father.”

Our Gladness and the Gladness of the Risen God

Now what does the gladness of the risen God have to do with us?

Sanctioning the Pursuit of Gladness

Jesus didn’t just happen upon this gladness beyond the grave; he pursued it with all his might. Hebrews 12:2 says, „For the joy that was set before him he endured the cross, despising the shame, and is seated at the right hand of God.”

In other words, Jesus was able to endure the cross because he knew it was leading to the Father’s presence where there is „fullness of joy” and to the Father’s right hand where there are „pleasures for evermore.”

This means that, if you are here this morning with a deep longing for happiness, you will not be told by Jesus Christ that this longing is bad, or that it must be denied or that you should have nobler goals on Easter than happiness. Jesus lived for the joy that was set before him. He is the pioneer and perfecter of our faith. And therefore he sanctioned the thirst of our souls by the thirst of his own.

Is Jesus for Us or for Himself?

But there’s more that has to do with us. If all Jesus wanted was the glory and gladness that he had with his Father before the world was, why did he come into the world in the first place? The Bible says, Jesus Christ came into the world to save sinners like you and me (1 Timothy 1:15).

But someone might say, I thought you said he was pursuing his own joy. You said he wanted to be glorified by the Father. Which is it? Does he want his own glory and his own gladness or does he want ours? This has been the key question of this whole series on the pleasures of God. Is he for us or for himself?

Listen to his own answer one last time from John 17:24, „Father, I desire that they also, whom you have given me, may be with me where I am, to behold my glory which you have given me . . . before the foundation of the world.”

Yes he is for himself because he longs for the glory and the gladness of his Father’s presence. And yes he is for us, because he wants us with him there.

The Doubly Wonderful Message of Easter

The message of Easter is doubly wonderful.

It is wonderful to see the suffering Son coming home to the Father. What a reunion that must have been when Creator embraced Creator and said, „Well done Son. Welcome home.” What a wonderful thing to see the bloody Passover Lamb of Good Friday crowned with glory and honor, and handed the scepter of the universe!

But it is also wonderful to hear Jesus say, „I want others to be with me, Father. I want others to share my glory. I want my gladness in your glory to overflow like a mountain spring and become the gladness of others. I want my joy in you to be in them and their joy to be full forever and ever.”

On Easter Sunday morning Jesus blew the lock off the prison of death and gloom and returned to the gladness of God. With that he put his sanction on the pursuit of happiness. And he opened the way for sinners to find never-ending satisfaction at the fountain of the glory of his grace.

From the right hand of God he speaks to everyone of us today and invites us to the never-ending banquet: „I am the bread of life; he who comes to me shall not hunger, and he who believes in me shall never thirst (John 6:35) . . . I am the resurrection and the life; he who believes in me, though he die, yet shall he live, and whoever lives and believes in me shall never die. Do you believe this?” (John 11:25–26).
By John Piper. © Desiring God. Website:

David Platt at the Send North America Conference 2012 – 10 exhortations from the Church in Antioch


David Platt
In the closing message of the Send North America Conference, David Platt, pastor of The Church at Brook Hills, Birmingham, Ala., encourages pastors and church planters to focus on making disciples—using the book of Acts as a guide.

David Platt starts his message by recounting his meeting with some christians in Cuba last year and seeing how the churches there are growing exponentially, even with a communist ceiling over them. And even without buildings and big meeting places, Cubans are spreading the Gospel like wildfire. He tells the story of one pastor (who had planted 60 churches) who was summoned to a communist counsel for questioning and he shwoed up there with a huge rock. When they asked him what he brought the rock for, he answered, „I want you to know from the beginning that if you try to stop me from speaking about Christ, this rock is going to do it for me.” They thought he was crazy and they let him go.

I got my pen and paper and I asked him how did you plant 60 churches, and then those churches planted 25 churches and many more? He said, „Here’s how we do it. We make disciples”.

I came back thinking: We come up with all kinds of methods for multiplying the church in our culture. We give money, we start campuses, we use DVD’s to show pastors, satellites,- I am not saying, in any way, that any of that is wrong. But I can’t help but wonder: What if we didn’t have the capabilities to reproduce DVD’s or pour hundreds of thousands of dollars into multiple campuses? What if we didn’t have the technology that we do have and we should be wise to use (them)> But, if we didn’t have those things, what if we had what many of our brothers and sisters around the world have?

What if all we had was the Spirit of God and the Word of God and the people of God?

This would be sufficient, to see the Gospel spread like wildfire across North America.

Do we really believe that? Or have we become so dependent on our money, and our technology, and our creativity, and our ingenuity that we have missed the essence of how the church is multiplied, through the making of disciples?

People of God, Spirit of God, word of God making disciples of Jesus Christ. I would have conversations with those people in Cuba and they would say, „Obviously, you know a church is not healthy if it’s not reproducing”.

Ten exhortations from the Church in Antioch

Acts 11:19 The Church in Antioch and Acts 13

19 Now those who were scattered because of the persecution that arose over Stephen traveled as far as Phoenicia and Cyprus and Antioch, speaking the word to no one except Jews. 20 But there were some of them, men of Cyprus and Cyrene, who on coming to Antioch spoke to the Hellenists also, preaching the Lord Jesus. 21 And the hand of the Lord was with them, and a great number who believed turned to the Lord. 22 The report of this came to the ears of the church in Jerusalem, and they sent Barnabas to Antioch. 23 When he came and saw the grace of God, he was glad, and he exhorted them all to remain faithful to the Lord with steadfast purpose, 24 for he was a good man, full of the Holy Spirit and of faith. And a great many people were added to the Lord. 25 So Barnabas went to Tarsus to look for Saul, 26 and when he had found him, he brought him to Antioch. For a whole year they met with the church and taught a great many people. And in Antioch the disciples were first called Christians.27 Now in these days prophets came down from Jerusalem to Antioch. 28 And one of them named Agabus stood up and foretold by the Spirit that there would be a great famine over all the world (this took place in the days of Claudius). 29 So the disciples determined, every one according to his ability, to send relief to the brothers living in Judea. 30 And they did so, sending it to the elders by the hand of Barnabas and Saul.

This church was the base of making disciples and multiplying churches all throughout the Roman world.

Exhortation #1 – Let’s raise up ordinary people in the church, who will do extraordinary things in the kingdom.

(In Acts 11)This was not Peter and John being sent to Antioch, these are unnamed men and women, unofficial leaders – no seminary training, no church planting experience, no convention behind them, no official direction before them… just some people. Acts 11:20 says… who would start some of the greatest churches, literally, in the history of Christianity. Ordinary disciples of Jesus making disciples, this is how the Gospel is spreading in the book of Acts, and if we are not careful, we are tempted to miss this in our day.

You want to grow a church today, you want to plant a church today? Get a very effective communicator, get particularly gifted musicians, get a good place to gather and organize programs for all of the ages and stages that are represented there and you are set. Yet, none of these things are mentioned in the start of the church at Antioch. Instead of professionals, places and programs, all you got is ‘some people’, who are preaching the Gospel. And this is how God intends for His Gospel to spread in our communities, throughout cities in North America. Not through constructing bigger buildings, not through creating cooler programs, not through putting up sharper presentations. But, through equipping ordinary people to make disciples, and do extraordinary things in the kingdom. Let’s learn from our brothers and sisters in the book of Acts.

Do we not want the type of church growth that does not point people to gifted communicators, or gifted this or that, but, church growth that points people to one place? The glory of our God! … through unnamed men and women.

Watchman Nee once said, „The church is suffering, not so much from the prominence of the 5 talent members, as of the holding back of the 1 talent members. The life of the whole body is hampered in poverty, by the burial of those single talents. (a reference to the parable of the talents).

We must be careful not to exalt unique giftings of particular leaders with particular talents, while we ignore the Holy Spirit gifting in every single person in the body of Christ.

Our evangelistic strategy is not built on bringing as many people as possible into a building for nice programs. Our evangelistic strategy must be built on sending out as many people as possible, to be God’s people, ordinary men and women making disciples, multiplying churches, doing extraordinary things in the kingdom.

Exhortation #2 – Let’s embrace suffering

(15 min)Let’s embrace suffering as a God ordained means for the accomplishment of the great commission. The church at Antioch was started because of persecutionIf Stephen had not been stoned, killed, the Gospel for all we know, would still be stuck in Jerusalem at this point. So, martyrdom in the church led to multiplication of the church. And, that is a frightening thing for us to realize, especially when we realize that this was God’s design. God does not just allow suffering among His people, He ordains suffering among His people, for the accomplishment of His purpose. All throughout the New testament, we see the Gospel spreading, not in spite of suffering, but, precisely because of suffering in Christian’s lives.

And it makes sense. How are we saved from our sins? By a suffering Savior; Jesus died, was killed, was crucified. So then, ask the question: How then is this salvation going to spread? And the answer is: This news about a suffering Savior will spread through suffering servants.

Satan’s strategies to stop the church will ultimately serve to spread the church because our God is in control. I love what one prominent Romanian church pastor said: He was experiencing persecution, he had been arrested numerous times, beaten numerous times, threatened and he wrote about a time when he was under house arrest, being interrogated. He said, „Earlier, during the interrogation I had told an officer who had threatened to kill me. I said, ‘Sir, this is how I see it. Your supreme weapon is killing, my supreme weapon is dying. Here’s how it works. You know that my sermons on tape have spread all over the country. If you kill me, those sermons will be sprinkled with my blood, everyone will know I dies for my preaching and everyone who has my tape will pick it up again and say: I better listen again to what this man preached, because he really meant it.He sealed it with his life. So, sir, my sermons will speak 10 times louder than before. I will actually rejoice in this supreme victory, if you kill me. After I said this, the interrogator sent me home. Another officer who was interrogating a pastor friend of mine told him: We know that that other pastor would love to be a martyr, but we are not that foolish to fulfill his wish. He said: I stopped to consider the meaning of that statement. I remembered how for many years I had been afraid of dying. I kept a low profile because I wanted badly to live, i had wasted my life in inactivity. But, now that I had placed my life at the altar and I had decided that I was ready to die for the Gospel, they were telling me that they would not kill me. I could go wherever I wanted to go in the country and preach whatever I wanted, knowing I was safe and as long as I was trying to save my life, I was losing it. Now that I was willing to lose it, I found it „.

The travel areas of the Acts of the apostles via

Exhortation #3 – Let’s penetrate lostness..

Let’s penetrate lostness through externally focused, intentionally faithful proclamation of the Gospel. These unnamed believers were specifically targeting Greeks. They set their faces on the lost, to preach the Gospel to them. Now, that seems basic, but, it is in danger of being forgotten. We’ve all been humbled by the statistics of church growth due to the transfer of members from one congregation to another. So we are not penetrating lostness, we’re not pushing back the darkness.

So much evangelism today is built around ceasing safe environments for people to come to, in order to hear the Gospel. Evangelism in Antioch was totally different. Instead of building safe environments for people to come to, they were going into dangerous environments, places that no one else would go to.

Intentionally faithful: It says they were preaching the Lord Jesus, and v. 21 says the hand of the Lord was with them and a great number who believed turned to the Lord.

Exhortation #4 – Let’s not build our ministries on counting decisions

but on making disciples. (vv 22-26) Once men and women came to faith in Christ at Antioch, they grew in faith in Christ at Antioch. The goal was not to report numbers. The goal was to raise up disciples.

And we live in a day when it is so easy for people to give intellectual assent to Jesus and it is so easy for us to count people who give such intellectual assent, but we must call people to so much more. The disciples at Antioch were the first ones to be called Christians, the first ones to be identified with the person of Christ. They knew that Jesus was worthy of more than casual association  and church attendance. Jesus is worthy of complete abandonment. So, in our evangelism, in our efforts to proclaim this Gospel, may we never minimize the claims of this Gospel upon the lives of the men and women we preach it to. Let us be finished with nominal christianity that dishonors the name of our Christ. Let’s raise up passionate disciples who live and die for identification as christians.

Exhortation #5 -Let’s lead and plant churches

that not only go aggressively after spiritual needs, but also, give sacrificially towards physical needs. This highly evangelistic church was also a highly effective church, when it came to helping hurting brothers and sisters around the world. (vv 27-30) We need to ask: Are we verbally proclaiming the Gospel among the spiritually needy? But we also need to ask: Are we visibly living out the Gospel among the physically needy?

These next 4 come from Acts 13

Exhortation #6 – Let’s love the glory of God more than

we love our own lives. You see the church of Antioch at worship: They are literally blessing the Lord in worship. From this point on we are about to see the missionary expansion of the church to the ends of the earth. And it all starts in a scene of worship. People who love the glory of God will live to spread the Gospel of God. Worship drives the mission. Worship fuels the mission. Why do we go through North America spreading the Gospel and planting churches? Because our King is worthy!

Exhortation #7 – Let’s fast & pray in desperate dependence on the Holy Spirit

They lay their hands on them, and they were sent out by the Holy Spirit. Who are we kidding? Like, we in this room have the creativity, ingenuity, money, technology, gifting, to see North America transformed by the Gospel? Do you realize how ludicrous our message is? Go in the inner cities. Amidst liberal, cultural elite of this continent and tell people that they are wicked, at the core of who they are, condemned in their sin before God and destined in their eternity for hell. Then, if they’re still listening, tell them that 2,000 years ago, the son of a jewish carpenter  claimed to be the Son of God and He was nailed, naked to a wooden cross and their future is entirely dependent on denying themselves and declaring Him God, Savior and King. That is a tough sell, and especially in your and my mouth; with all our fears, all our quirks, all our different struggles. For us to call them to surrender their lives, and their money, and their plans, and their possessions, and their future, all they are, and all they have to Christ? Not a chance.

Brothers and sisters, we are desperately dependent on the Spirit of God, to do that which we cannot do on our own. Let us not fool ourselves, thinking that we can come up with a good enough strategy or plan to penetrate this continent with the Gospel. Let us not fool ourselves. Let us instead deny ourselves. Let us fall on our knees in prayer. Let us forsake food in fasting. Why? Because we need spiritual power more than we need physical provision. So, pastors and church planters, are you fasting? We need the church to fast, to pray. If God gave you today, everything you asked for, what would you have? Let’s remember the words of Samuel Chadwick: The devil fears nothing from prayer less work, prayer less studies and prayer less religion.  He laughs at our wisdom, he mocks at our toil, but he trembles when we pray. So let’s fast and pray in desperate dependance on the Holy Spirit of God, for Him to do things in, and through, and around, and among us that we could never do on our own. Let us throw aside our sinful self sufficiency. Let’s humble ourselves before God and pastors let’s devote ourselves to the ministry of the word and prayer, to the ministry of pleading before God day in and day out, hour after hour for His power and His presence, His leading and His guidance, and His grace, for His glory. As we do, God will raise up people, just like He’s doing in Acts 13.

Exhortation #8 – Let’s commission brothers & sisters

in the context of community. So, as God raises them up, let’s commission them. In the context of community, the local church is God’s chosen means for the training and sending of pastors, church planters and missionaries. So pastors, let’s call every member of our church to pray for the possibility of God, that He may be sending them out. Do we trust God? If we trust Him to save us, how can we not trust Him to lead us? He is good, He knows what is best for us. 

Exhortation #9 -Let’s trust that intentionally making disciples

inevitably leads to multiplying churches. See the simplicity of this (I’m not talking ease)- Paul and Barnabas went out and preached the Gospel. They led people to Christ, baptized them and they showed them how to follow Christ. They raised up leaders and they were gone. So many things that we associate with the church are nowhere to be found in the book of Acts. You have the people of God, the Spirit of God and the word of God. That’s it. And apparently that’s enough. The more we complicate disciple making the more we will stifle church planting.

Could it be that God wants to do the same thing from our churches? Preaching the Gospel, making disciples, that will inevitably lead to multiplying churches across North America? This plan (in Acts-God’s plan) is good, it works.

Exhortation #10 – Let’s leave a legacy of disciple makers 

churchplanters and pastors all across North America for the fame of God’s name. 

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