• book

From the Publisher

“Meet me in heaven” is Charles Spurgeon’s invitation in All of Grace—a clear, simple explanation of God’s absolutely free gift of salvation. The great Baptist minister, known as “the prince of preachers,” explains the gospel with illustrations, stories, and the plain truth of God’s Word. This nineteenth-century classic—said to be Spurgeon’s all-time bestseller—is presented in a lightly updated, freshly typeset volume sure to encourage believers and seekers alike.

 

 

Published: Barbour Publishing on
ISBN: 9781628363258
List price: $4.99
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for All of Grace by Charles H. Spurgeon
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

Nautilus
7 min read
Religion & Spirituality

How Will Our Religions Handle the Discovery of Alien Life?

What would your priest, rabbi, or imam say if we discovered alien life? For the religious, knowing that life on Earth is not unique may demand radical new ways of thinking about ourselves: How special and sacred are we? Is Earth a privileged place? Do we have an obligation to care for beings on other planets?  Should we convert ET to “my” religion? These questions point to a deeper issue about whether our religions can adapt to the idea that humans are not the only sentient beings in the universe capable of worshiping God. Some faiths might unearth new meanings in ancient texts and develop way
Nautilus
4 min read
Religion & Spirituality

Which Comes First, Big Cities or Big Gods?

Warriors among the Kwara’ae, a collection of tribal communities indigenous to the Solomon Islands, sacrificed pigs before battle. The tradition granted the combatants, so the belief went, aid from heroic ancestral spirits—like the mighty A’orama, a fierce fighter in Kwara’ae folklore. For every man who prepared to shed blood, a hog met its end.1 Any non-superstitious observer might regard this ritual as a costly habit. Why give offerings when one can eat them instead? This puzzle is not unique to the Kwara’ae. Why pray? Or erect and attend churches, mosques, temples? Or observe holidays and fa
Nautilus
12 min read
Religion & Spirituality

The Hidden God: One man’s path to knowing less about God.

David Friedman moved from Denver to the Israeli city of Safed in 1979 to live as a Haredi, or ultra Orthodox Jew. At 29, he and his wife Miriam already had four children. He enrolled at a yeshiva where he drew a salary to study Talmud. It seemed like a splendid arrangement, a path into a life of spiritual consciousness. Friedman plunged into his studies headlong, mastering difficult texts in Hebrew and Aramaic. “It was my job,” he told me. “I was pretty serious about getting there on time, spending the whole day studying like we were supposed to do, and also serious about prayer.” But as month