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- Submitted: Mar 02 2013 10:28 PM
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Spurgeon, Charles - The Interpreter: Spurgeon's Devotional Pocket E Sword Version
The Interpreter: Spurgeon's Devotional Bible
Spurgeon's Devotional Bible allows for daily reading of the Bible in one or two years. Spurgeon provides commentary on almost every Bible verse. The devotions are presented topically rather than canonically. For example, Psalms and epistles are weaved into the OT chapters where these are in context with the daily reading.
This is the personal devotional Bible that Spurgeon used with his family. Many years ago, it was quite common for families to use this Devotional Bible. The passages are short and his commentary really brings the text to life. It is a lovely picture of the personal side of this much gifted preacher.
This book was Spurgeon's largest book ever published!
Pocket E Sword Version
The one year method allows for reading in the morning and evening (or twice daily).
About Charles Haddon (C.H.) Spurgeon
Charles Spurgeon (1834–1892), British Particular Baptist preacher. Born into an Essex Congregational home, Spurgeon experienced a dramatic conversion in his early teens and sought baptism as a believer. After a successful short ministry in rural Cambridgeshire he became Baptist minister at New Park Street Chapel, London, which later moved to the Metropolitan Tabernacle to accommodate the vast congregations which came to hear him preach.
His popularity was greatly enhanced by the weekly publication (from 1855 onwards) of his sermons, the sale of which in England and the USA helped to finance the theological college he had established in 1856. The sermons give rich expression both to his firmly held Calvinistic convictions and evangelistic concern.
In 1864 his sermon on ‘Baptismal Regeneration’ brought him into theological conflict with paedobaptists, including some evangelicals. Later, when liberal theological ideas were gaining ground, he affirmed his unqualified allegiance to biblical doctrine. During his own denomination’s ‘Downgrade’ controversy (1887–89) he expressed alarm concerning unorthodox views and in 1887, ‘with the utmost regret’, withdrew from the Baptist Union.
His voluminous writings (135 books), which frequently reflect his indebtedness to 17th-century Puritanism, continue to be published, maintaining his immense spiritual influence throughout the evangelical world. He remains highly influential among Christians of different denominations, among whom he is still known as the "Prince of Preachers"
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