- New Content
- Message Board
SUPPORT TOPIC File Information
- Submitted: May 10 2012 01:12 PM
- Last Updated: May 10 2012 01:12 PM
- File Size: 2.12MB
- Views: 1365
- Downloads: 148
- Pocket e-Sword: 3.x
If our e-Sword and MySword modules have blessed you, please consider a small donation.
Your donation pays only for dedicated server hosting, bandwidth, software licenses, and capital equipment (scanners, OCR equipment, etc).
Other Modules By Same Author
- No modules found
Pocket e-Sword Module Download:
Spurgeon, C. H - The Gospel of the Kingdom - Exposition of Matthew (Commentary) Pocket E Sword Version
Spurgeon’s commentary on the entire book of Matthew, The Gospel of the Kingdom, was written during the final years of his life. He died before seeing the final manuscript, so he did not live to see the popularity of his commentary. This verse-by-verse commentary on the entire Gospel of Matthew is written with the same elegance characteristic of The Treasury of David, his commentary on Psalms. He shows that the concept of God’s Kingdom predominates throughout the narrative structure of the book, and reveals a unique revelation of Jesus’ ministry.
It is magnificently Spurgeonic: from its opening paragraph, Spurgeon points us to Christ and never once loses sight of him in all the pages that follow. With laudable brevity, wry wit, proverbial pithiness, earnest devotion, vigorous plainness and gripping earthiness, Spurgeon paints his portrait of the King of kings, bringing the beauties of the Lord Christ into sharp relief and sweet expression. Other commentaries may provide an anatomically correct model of this Gospel, but Spurgeon gives you its beating heart. Profitable for personal Bible study or private devotion, useful for family worship, stimulating for preachers, this commentary is a blessing to all.
This resource is provided in commentary and topic book format. Most people prefer the commentary format. Each is labeled on the download page.
Charles Haddon Spurgeon
(1834-1892) converted to Christianity at the age of fifteen. By the age of twenty-two, he was the most popular preacher in England, and remained so for the latter half of the 1800s. He frequently spoke to crowds over 10,000 in the days before electronic amplification. Known as the "Prince of Preachers," he delivered nearly thirty-six hundred sermons throughout his life. A prolific writer as well, many of Spurgeon's works remain in print to this day.