Lectures to My Students

Front Cover
CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform, Oct 30, 2012 - 608 pages
"True preaching is an acceptable adoration of God by the manifestation of his gracious attributes: the testimony of his gospel, which pre-eminently glorifies him, and the obedient hearing of revealed truth."The complete 3-volume collection of Lectures to My Students is now available here in one, convenient book. Lectures is filled with sage counsel, and practical advice at every turn. Readers will find all of the familiar topics, "The Holy Spirit in Connection to Our Ministry," "The Preacher's Private Prayer," "On Conversion as Our Aim," and more. Read this today, and hear C.H. Spurgeon's wise counsel to his students.To view more books in our catalog, visit us at fig-books.com.

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User Review  - Theodore.Gebretsadik - LibraryThing

What amazing lectures these are , it really shows you that Ministry is a serious matter once your done with this i recommend you read Christian ministry by Charles Bridges. Best thing you can do if ... Read full review

Must read for all believers....

User Review  - Anna - Christianbook.com

My 15 yr old son has been wanting this book by Spurgeon that was recommended in another book he was reading. When I bought my Morning and Evening devotional at a local store, we fell in love with ... Read full review

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About the author (2012)

Charles Haddon Spurgeon was born in Kelvedon, Essex, England on June 19, 1834. His father and his grandfather were both pastors and at the age of twenty, he became the pastor of the New Park Street Church in London. The congregation quickly grew out of the building and moved to Exeter Hall. In 1861, the congregation moved to the newly constructed Metropolitan Tabernacle. During his lifetime, he published over thirty-five hundred sermons that filled 63 volumes. His series stands as the largest set of books by a single author in the history of Christianity. He also wrote Ploughman's Talk and The Treasury of David. During his last years, he suffered severe physical pain from a gout attack. He was growing increasing ill and died on January 31, 1892.

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