A worship leader struggles with seeking personal recognition over giving God the glory in his life.
A responsive reading praising God for who He is and all He has done for us as we celebrate Thanksgiving.
Widowed and just wanting to worship, a woman describes the scene at the temple when Jesus drove out the money changers and the kind of rescue that meant for her. Includes music used in video version.
Sometimes we believe that God just tolerates us because of all the “yuck” in our hearts. In this script, Tommy and Eddie take a look at David’s honest prayer to God about the transformation of our hearts and lives.
A high school boy discovers the meaning of “woe to me” - that he is small and God is Great and Mighty.
This collection of five reader’s theatre style scripts leading up to the crucifixion of Jesus is perfect for incorporating into your sermon or worship service leading up to Easter.
Let’s be honest. Sometimes we lose sight of the wonder of what God did for us through the death and resurrection of Jesus. But there’s nothing mundane about it. In this skit, two friends happen upon each other. One friend is able to share the basics of the mind-blowing gospel in a way that makes the other hungry to know more. Could be a great way to lead into worship or preaching.
It’s remarkable to think that the worst day of Jesus’ life was not a day of defeat, but of victory…and our day of hope.
Ash Wednesday marks the first day of Lent, a time for prayer and fasting. This responsive reading is a thoughtful way for your congregation to join together to worship God and seek repentance.
The church is what we build it to be. We are the church. In this script, three actors address the audience directly, first with questions, then with answers. It is an anthem, a call to arms, a manifesto.
This Responsive Reading is a declaration of thanksgiving to God who loves and provides for His people.
This is a Readers Theatre expressing our devotion and gratefulness to the One who sent us the greatest love letter.
A group of people gather for a workshop on how to pray, but the teacher of the class learns a thing or two from his students.
Bob has an unexpected encounter with Rox, a homeless woman who teaches him about joy.
Prayer is us communicating with God, but as Christians we oftentimes treat prayer as something to be checked off a list. We miss the part where we are building our relationship with the Creator of the universe.
King Herod knew the birth of another king, Jesus, would mean his life would have to change. Do we recognize the same thing and that there cannot be two kings?
A prayer of thanksgiving to God and a response from God’s Word from Jeremiah 32 and 33.
Four church members make critical comments throughout the worship service and then compare their perspectives after the service, only to miss the entire purpose of being in corporate worship that day. They forget to be concerned about what God likes instead of what they prefer.
We all have different ways to worship, and we all sometimes judge the way others worship. What does worship mean to you?
Fasting can be one of those elusive and mysterious disciplines of the Christian faith. Here are a few people who can’t seem to get it right.
From Luke 2, the story of Christ is read with verses of praise in between. This reading gives your congregation reason to actively participate in your Christmas worship service.
We are so easily distracted, and it seems especially when we’re trying to focus on God. What do you think about during worship? Hopefully, your time with God doesn’t look like this.
A popular TV show host shows up at a local high school’s See You At The Pole™ Rally. Through his interviews with students, we see shallow reasons for attending, and the true reason for the gathering.
As this skit demonstrates, the real key to prayer is being genuine. What God really desires is a two-way conversation with us.
In this skit we see that Jesus can play many different roles in our lives. But in reality, Jesus is above all these subjective roles, and He asks the question, “Do you know who I am?”