It can be yours for a couple hundred bucks, give or take sales pricing. Now you can buy a decade's worth of Mark Driscoll sermons that mere weeks ago you could have just downloaded and consulted for no charge. No certainty if the Spiritual Warfare series from 2008 is on there, yet.
But now we know where the following series have ended up:
So now it looks like we know where all that stuff went to. If you're going to blow $130-$200 on content it'd be better to make it Spurgeon or Luther or Calvin or Augustine rather than having that content mediated via Mark Driscoll, whose capacity for historical inaccuracy and citation error at this point is too well documented to inspire a great deal of confidence.
For the Christ on the Cross series, for instance, read John Stott about, well, Christ on the Cross. For 1 Corinthians you could consult Gordon Fee. For Ecclesiastes, Martin Shields The End of Wisdom is a fantastic and informative little monograph. For Proverbs, oh, maybe Bruce Waltke's NICOT series. For others, well, you get the basic idea.