All products are in .mobi format.
The Book of Books by William Evans
The Christmas Psalms by Matt Jury
The Cross and Its Power by Horatius Bonar
The Cross of the Lord Jesus by Horatius Bonar
Lessons in the School of Prayer by A. T. Pierson
The Offices of Christ by George Stevenson & William S. Plumer
Pulpit Prayers by Alexander Maclaren
A Treatise on Prayer by Edward Bickersteth
The genesis of this book is very simple. Having occasion to prepare a special address on “Prayer,” it occurred to me to collate and compare all the words spoken by our Lord Himself upon the great theme., as it had often been found that His teachings upon any given subject, when so combined, constitute a consistent and harmonious whole — a body of doctrine, singularly comprehensive, and symmetrically complete.
In order to present His teachings, as to Prayer, most fully and satisfactorally, three things seemed essential: First, to gather them all together, for the sake of completeness; secondly, to classify them under appropriate divisions, for the sake of analysis and synthesis; and, thirdly, to arrange them as far as possible in chronological order, for the sake of discovering and disclosing any progress of doctrine which they might exhibit.
The result of these studies has proved so surprising and so satisfactory, that it is given to all devout students of the Scriptures, in the confidence that others will find here some such help, instruction, and comfort, as the writer has found. Perhaps even the imperfection of the work, here embodied, may incite other pupils of the Great Master to a more successful search into the wonderful words of Him who spake as never man spake.
These remarks serve to show that our Lord’s general office as mediator necessarily includes the particular offices of prophet, priest, and king. Sin had separated between us and God; and sin could only be expiated by sacrifice — hence the necessity of his priesthood. We are alienated from the life of God, by the ignorance that is in us, because of the blindness of our hearts — hence the necessity of his prophetical office. We are under bondage to sin, Satan, and the present evil world, and not only captives, but also willing captives — and hence the necessity of his kingly office. Thus his official character is complete, as it is commensurate to the utmost extent of our miseries and wants.
A shorthand reporter, without the knowledge of Dr. Maclaren, took down, many of his pulpit prayers. Dr. Maclaren, but with extreme reluctance, yielded to the suggestion that they should be published. Many ministers will find them a great aid in their public devotions, and that they will guide others in the spiritual life.