Showing 1–24 of 30 results
This book was first published in 1975. It was written for those Christians who either knew already, or who desired to know, the implications of the Acts of the Apostles for today. Out of print for some time, Precious Seed Books are please to reissue this edition with the permission of the copyright owners. John Heading was the second editor of the magazine, succeeding J. H. Large who was one of the founding members of the original committee.
It is probably fair to say that whilst Paul’s Second Epistle to the Corinthians receives less attention in public ministry than other New Testament Epistles, there are many verses which are known and beloved by believers. This commentary seeks to help the reader to understand the text, both by summary as well as a more detailed exposition.
The subject of this lovely letter is the Church which is His body, that is, the Church of which every blood-bought saint is a member. It is the Church dispensational; it began on the day of Pentecost and was formed by the Holy Spirit as believers were linked to a risen Lord who is the head of the Church.
It was no easy position in which Ezekiel found himself. For him, as Jeremiah the weeping prophet who animated him, the general low conditions were heart-breaking. The prophet observed a people departing from Jehovah, divided among themselves, yet fanatically following a decayed ritual.
William Trew was born in December 1902 in New Stevenston, Scotland. He trusted the Lord Jesus as a young man of 17, was baptized and received into fellowship in the assembly meeting at Shields Road, Motherwell and was commended to the work of the Lord at the early age of 19.
In recent times Norman Mellish has had a desire to put into writing some of the precious things that the Lord has revealed to him. He feels that the truth of Philippians is sadly neglected in practice as we move one with another, and if any book would be a means of glorifying the Lord we love it is by putting the truth of Philippians into practice.
The two letters to the Colossians and to Philemon were written at the same time, doubtless during Paul’s first imprisonment in Rome. What we know as the epistle to the Ephesians was written at the same time also. They form a very important part of the prison epistles.
The purpose of this commentary is to help the saints understand the mind of God, while increasing our knowledge of coming events. These things are written to draw out our affections to Christ and to glorify the Lord who will soon appear and unite us to Himself for ever.
Print on Demand title. We do not have this title in stock but it will be printed and dispatched to you within 7-10 working days. This book, taken from Bible Readings that Mr Leckie conducted at Trimsaran in Wales, gives us an analysis and exposition of the first eight chapters of this most important book of scripture.
Print on Demand title. We do not have this title in stock but it will be printed and dispatched to you within 7-10 working days. This book offers verse-by-verse expository comments on chapters 8 to 15 of what we know as the apostle Paul’s ‘First Epistle to the Corinthians’.
What does the practice of historic Christianity look like in the twenty-first century? Does our personal morality or treatment of others matter, provided we believe the right things? Can the faith be conveniently reshaped to suit the latest secular thinking? In an age when truth is challenged, how can we know that our Christian faith is authentic?
The latest book from the pen of Norman Mellish. The Epistles of John bring together the theme of love. As John bids his readers to ‘love the brethren’, 3. 14, he demonstrates that love in his dealings with ‘the elect lady and her children’, 2 John 1, and Gaius, 3 John 1.
This Epistle was not written to any particular church or to any particular individual. It is an Epistle that is spoken of as being catholic in its character because it is written for the whole family of God. The subject of the Epistle is eternal life and the evidences of it, such as love, obedience, boldness and having no fear.
As the apostle to the circumcision, Peter had a concern for his brethren. These converts were passing through trials, and, in the First Epistle, he seeks to encourage them. In the second he teaches us the conditions that will emerge in the last days.
These Epistles get their name because they are written to individuals rather than to a company of the Lord’s people. In apostolic times, there were those who were given a commission by Paul to be a help to different companies of God’s children and for a particular reason. These Epistles written by Paul to Timothy and Titus were to such. These were men who were called to the ministry by the Spirit of God and moved with Paul in his service for God. They were men Paul could trust and were able to maintain the saints in the pathway of faith.