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  • Submitted: Nov 12 2011 10:37 PM
  • Last Updated: Mar 03 2012 08:07 PM
  • File Size: 142K
  • Views: 6574
  • Downloads: 2,069
  • Author: Alexander Campbell
  • e-Sword Version: 9.x - 10.x
  • Suggest New Tag:: Satan

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e-Sword 9+ Module Download:
Download Campbell, Alexander - Demonology 1.5

* * * * * 5 Votes
Demonology Angelology Hell Church of Christ

Author:
Alexander Campbell

e-Sword Version:
9.x - 10.x

Suggest New Tag::
Satan

Alexander Campbell was a former American Presbyterian preacher of the 19th century who left the denomination because it did not match up with what he saw in the Scriptures.  Campbell was a popular speaker and debater for much of his life.  His name is connected with the 19th Century American Restoration Movement in which preachers from almost every denomination called for their members to forego all denominational doctrines and creeds and return to only following the Bible.  The movement began independently in different locations across the United States, and Campbell was just one of many preachers who realized their denomination was not following the Bible as they should.

This .refx file contains his lecture on Demonology.  In it, he presents popular theories about the origin of demons and then presents the evidence in the Bible, and draws a conclusion based on that evidence.

This lecture is required reading in many schools that train preachers.

What's New in Version 1.5 (See full changelog)

  • Added .topx file to download options


about the Reformation Movement from Wikipedia:

***

The Restoration Movement (also known as the American Restoration Movement or the Stone-Campbell Movement) is a Christian movement that began on the American frontier during the Second Great Awakening of the early 19th century. The movement sought to restore the church and "the unification of all Christians in a single body patterned after the church of the New Testament."[1]:54 They do not consider themselves to be Protestants.[2][3][4]:213

The Restoration Movement developed from several independent efforts to return to apostolic Christianity, but two groups, which independently developed similar approaches to the Christian faith, were particularly important to the development of the movement.[5]:27-32 The first, led by Barton W. Stone, began at Cane Ridge, Kentucky and called themselves simply "Christians". The second began in western Pennsylvania and Virginia (now West Virginia) and was led by Thomas Campbell and his son, Alexander Campbell; they used the name "Disciples of Christ". Both groups sought to restore the whole Christian church on the pattern set forth in the New Testament, and both believed that creeds kept Christianity divided. In 1832 they joined in fellowship with a handshake.

Among other things, they were united in the belief that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God; that Christians should celebrate the Lord's Supper on the first day of each week; and that baptism of adult believers by immersion in water is a necessary condition for salvation. Because the founders wanted to abandon all denominational labels, they used the biblical names for the followers of Jesus.[6]:27 Both groups promoted a return to the purposes of the 1st-century churches as described in the New Testament.
Jesus said that baptism, when coupled with belief, saved (Mark 16:16).
Jesus Christ said that disciples were made by teaching them and baptizing them (Matthew 28:19-20).
The apostles taught that when coupled with repentance, baptism remitted sins (Acts 2:38).
The apostles taught that baptism puts one "into Christ" (Romans 6:3).
The apostles taught that baptism saves us (I Peter 3:21).
Saul of Tarsus had been praying and fasting for three days, yet was told to arise and be baptized, washing away your sins (Acts 22:16). Does that not show that Saul was still lost in sin, because he needed them washed away?
Paul said that baptism was the "operation of God" that removed the sins of the flesh (Col 2:10-12).
Baptism was a command (Acts 10:47).

Were you emphasizing that section of the article because you agree with it or disagree with it? Because based on the passages about baptism in the NT, it seems they are on firm biblical footing.

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