Join our list
Subscribe to our mailing list and get interesting stuff and updates to your email inbox.
In thirty-eight short writings Charles Spurgeon, the Prince of Preachers, reflects on the incarnation of Jesus Christ and what its significance it for Christians as a part of God’s people, who he decided to assume to save. This is a great devotional especially during the time we celebrate the first coming of our Lord Jesus Christ.
The Treasury of David is C.H. Spurgeon’s magnum opus on the Psalms. The editor, David Otis Fuller, describes it as ‘the whole realm of Christian truth.’ All of the great doctrines of God’s Word are dealt with by the masterminds of nearly every age since the first coming of Christ. Some of the nearly 700 expositors Spurgeon cites are Augustine, Chrysostom, Athanasius, Calvin, Luther, Bunyan, Matthew Henry and of course, Mr. Spurgeon himself. Here is a great source of golden insight into the Psalms that will endure through the ages.
The mystery of Providence, by John Flavel, presents the Puritan perspective on God’s providence in practical terms. The book is really a lengthy meditation and application of Psalm 52:7. which says “I will cry unto God most high; unto God that performeth all things for me.” From this text, Flavel derives his “doctrine” (falling in line with typical Puritan sermon-structure): “It is the duty of the saints, especially in times of straits, to reflect upon the performances of Providence for them in all the states and through all the stages of their lives.” This theme is then unfolded in a three-part treatise, covering (1) The Evidence of Providence, in which Flavel seeks to prove and demonstrate the reality of God’s Providential care over the lives of believers by looking at such things as birth, upbringing, conversion, employment, family affairs, preservation from evil, and sanctification; (2) Meditation on the Providence of God, where the author shows that it is our duty to meditate on Providence, directs in how to do this, and then covers ten advantage to gained from this practice; and (3) Application of the Doctrine of Providence, in which the practical implications of the doctrine are considered and the problems and questions arising in people’s minds are answered. Though not as witty and colorful as Thomas Brooks, as practical as Thomas Manton, as astute as Stephen Charnock, or as experiential as John Owen, Flavel’s book does have many merits. Flavel himself lived a difficult life in which he knew firsthand how to rely on God’s sovereignty in his life, and his work cultivates a greater awareness of God’s mercy, trust in God’s wisdom, and resignation to God’s will day by day.
This edition includes a hyperlinked Table of Contents, NCX guide, and footnotes.
This is a choice selection of the letters from Samuel Rutherford. They display the loveliness of Christ and urge the Christian and unbeliever to believe the gospel and taste and see the goodness of God.
This is a collection of eight sermons by Charles Spurgeon considering the gospel impact of the birth of Jesus Christ. It is a wonderful collection to read and reflect on during this season.
This brief daily devotional compiled from the writings of A. W. Tozer will help center and prepare your heart to truly be ready for Christmas and recall what Christmas is about and why the Christ child had to come as he did to live and die to redeem those under the law from sin and death.
The three chapters of this book have their origin in a series of lectures on certain aspects of Calvin’s theology, delivered by John Murray, professor of Systematic Theology at Westminster Theological Seminary, Philadelphia. These lectures were given in the Eastern Avenue Christian Reformed Church of Grand Rapids, Michigan, before large audiences of ministers, professors, students, and interested laymen. The occasion was the 450th anniversary of the birth of John Calvin and the 400th anniversary of the appearance of the final edition of Calvin’s immortal work, The Institutes of the Christian Religion.
This classic Puritan treatise by John Owen shows the inconsistencies of the Arminian perspective as they cannot be squared with Scripture.