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- Submitted: Jun 03 2018 07:31 AM
- Last Updated: Jun 03 2018 03:09 PM
- File Size: 2.07MB
- Views: 215
- Downloads: 45
- Author: Ashley S. Johnson
- e-Sword Version: 9.x - 10.x
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e-Sword 9+ Module Download:
Johnson, Ashley S. - Sermons On The Two Covenants
Old Testament New Testament Theology Covenant Demonology Church of Christ
Ashley S. Johnson
9.x - 10.x
This Collection of Thirteen Sermons by Ashley S. Johnson
is undoubtedly the best anywhere on the Old and New
Testament Covenants. They do a fantastic job of describing
the Two Covenants and show why we are no longer under
the Old Covenant, but under the New Covenant.
Ashley S. Johnson born in East Tennessee on June 22, 1857 and
by age sixteen was a school teacher in the Knox County School
System. At age seventeen, he enrolled at the University of Tennessee
for one year and afterwards attended Hiram College in Hiram, Ohio
where he received an A.M. Johnson received an LL.D. from Christian
University (now, Culver-Stockton College) in Canton, Missouri.
In October 1877 after studying the New Testament, Johnson preached
his first sermon and decided to dedicate his life to ministry.
Johnson married Emma Elizabeth Strawn in Dunnville in Ontario, Canada
on December 31, 1884, and they moved to South Carolina to be evangelists,
starting churches and encouraging the growth of existent churches. In South
Carolina, Johnson founded a popular correspondence Bible school. With the
goal of training preachers, especially those who could not afford to pay for it,
Johnson founded The School of the Evangelist in 1893 on farm land which
had formerly been owned by his great grandfather along the French Broad
River. He began the school with $100, ten acres of land, two mules, three
cows, and one student: Albert T. Fitts of South Carolina.
In 1891, Emma gave birth to a stillborn child and almost died herself during
childbirth, and she was unable to have further children. Ashley Johnson went
on to write numerous books and articles. Johnson died during an operation in
Baltimore, Maryland on January 14, 1925 and was buried on the Heights on
the college campus. Emma Johnson died of cancer two years later and was
buried next to her husband.