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The Pilgrim’s Progress was written by John Bunyan in 1678 and is an allegory on the Christian life. It is regarded by many as one of the most significant religious works ever written. This publication gives an added layer by providing thought provoking questions at the end of each chapter, to encourage the reader to dig deeper into the biblical truths present in this classic piece of literature.
Whether your preference is for fiction or nonfiction, you’re sure to find a favorite in Barbour’s new abridged and updated classics line. Whether you’ve already been exposed to these inspiring classics—or if you’re new to the classics—these quick reads will encourage and entertain, while fitting perfectly into your busy life.
It is a masterpiece of religious allegory transformed into intense drama, its style unsurpassed, its characters superbly individualized, indelibly alive, and as memorable as the landmarks on Christian’s perilous journey toward salvation.
The Glory of Christ is a book designed to declare part of the glory of our Lord Jesus Christ, who is revealed in the Scripture and proposed as the central object of our faith, love, delight, and admiration. The knowledge of Christ and His glory, John Owen says, is to be preferred above all other wisdom, understanding, and knowledge. Why is it to be preferred? Why should we become engaged in a study of the glory of Christ? (more…)
In this grab bag, we have 12 e-books from Hendrickson Christian Classics. The prices that our source has provided are under each book cover.
Published in 1678, John Bunyan’ s The Pilgrim’ s Progress is one of the best-known Christian allegorical novels ever written. Believing deeply that he has led a sinful life, Christian undertakes a pilgrimage in search of the Celestial City. Throughout his journey, he faces personal trials, great danger, and experiences moments of joy during which he comes to understand the spiritual realm and his place in it. (more…)
First published in 1525, Martin Luther’s Bondage of the Will is recognized by theologians as one of the great masterpieces of the Reformation. It is Luther’s response to Desiderius Erasmus’ Diatribe on Free Will, written in his direct and unique style, combining deep spirituality with humor. Luther writes powerfully about man’s depravity and God’s sovereignty. The crucial issue for Luther concerned what ability free will has, and to what degree it is subject to God’s sovereignty. (more…)