While browsing in a used book section of a store, I found this 1906 edition printed in the second year of Morgan’s 39 year ministry at the Westminster Chapel in London (not to be confused with either the Abbey or the Cathedral). Morgan was followed there by D. Martyn Lloyd-Jones who retired in 1968. One never tires of reading words from men like G. Campbell Morgan. It seems that the concepts are so old and solid that they appear new to our own generation. The reader has to put himself in the pew and realize the detail and length that Morgan’s sermons took in those days to appreciate this book.
In Jesus’ NameJanuary 9, 2011
12 Verily, verily, I say unto you, He that believeth on me, the works that I do shall he do also; and greater works than these shall he do; because I go unto my Father. 13 And whatsoever ye shall ask in my name, that will I do, that the Father may be glorified in […]
The Believer and PrayerFebruary 24, 2010
Prayer is the most neglected power on earth. God has given us two wonderful tools with which to get things done: work and prayer. C.S. Lewis called these the dignity of causality which God has given to His creatures. A.W. Tozer wrote that there are three legitimate ways a desire may be obtained, “one is […]
If Everything Is A Miracle, Nothing Is A MiracleDecember 27, 1999
It is the opinion of the contributors to this volume that a number of new authorities threaten modern evangelicalism directly. These authorities are often grounded in what the above confession calls “custom, or numbers, or human wisdom, or judgments . . . or visions, or miracles,” and they must be challenged when they stand against […]