Peter

Peter

Peter’s story is one that allows us a first-hand view of what it means to be both human and a servant of Jesus. Each of these presentations follows Peter from the triumphal entry through Jesus’ resurrection. Both also include communion which can be done with the congregation if desired.

Jesus told us He was going to die.  He told us He would be spit on.  He told us He would be flogged.  But then he said he would rise again, remember?

Peter–“The Power of Easter”

The Peter presentation is available in two formats:

  • A singular presentation which follows Peter from the Triumphal Entry to the Resurrection–Approximately 30 minutes.
  • A three-part presentation (originally done on Palm Sunday, Good Friday and Easter Sunday).
    • The Promise of Easter–Immediately following the Triumphal Entry–Approximately 5 minutes.
    • The Passion of Easter–Peter looks back on the Passion Week from immediately following Jesus’ Arrest.  Includes congregational communion–Approximately 15-20 minutes.
    • The Power of Easter–Peter wakes up early on Sunday morning.  Peter, John and Matthew reflect back on their life with Jesus–Approximately 10 minutes.

Needs for this performance:

Sound:  A lavalier or head-worn wireless microphone.  A sound technician available at least 1 hour before the service to go over sound cues played from either my mp3 player or a CD.

Lighting:  Depends on whether single part of three-part is selected.  I will communicate desires after scheduling the performance.  A lighting technician available at least 1 hour before the service to go over basic lighting cues.

Stage and furniture:  If three-part is selected, a small table (about 18″ by 36″) for the communion elements for the second part.  Three cubes or other seats for third part.
If singular performance, only a small table is needed (about 18″ by 36″) for communion elements for Allen.

For three part, the first part begins at the back of a central aisle.  The other two begin and all three end on stage.

For singular performance, both beginning and ending is in a central aisle.