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  • John the Baptist’s work was in preparation for Christ. Prior to his showing to Israel Jesus was in the privacy of Nazareth and largely unknown. The situation called for a forerunner. God provided such a forerunner in John the Baptist.
    When the “Glory of the Lord” was revealed in Jesus Christ, the work of the forerunner was finished. He was murdered on the whim of a godless woman, and the Saviour whom he had procalimed testified to his greatness. Those who will attain to the kingdom will be given eternal life, having been accounted righteous. John came to instruct the people in this glorious hope and “to give knowledge of salvation unto [God’s] people by the remission of their sins” (Luke 7:77).

  • A discursive study of the ministry of the Lord Jesus Christ, based on the Synoptic Gospels.

  • Based on a series of articles in The Christadelphian, the book provides an approach to interpretation of the Apocalypse. The symbols employed and the scripture background to the message are examined, leading to the strong exhortational content of the book.

  • Nine of the twelve minor prophets are covered in this running commentary. Groups of verses are examined to expound their meaning and extract exhortation.

  • Harry Whittaker in his Foreword writes:

    “Hezekiah is without doubt one of the greatest characters of the Old Testament. He has not been accorded the attention or admiration he deserves. And his reign was one of the most exciting in all world history.”

    This book is actually “two books in one” – the first being a study of the life of Hezekiah (written by Harry Whittaker) and the second a study of the Songs of Degrees (written by George Booker).

  • The letter to the Hebrews is addressed to individuals contemplating a decisive change in their lives, discouraging them from a course of action which placed their very salvation in peril. The writer urges his readers to hold fast to their hope, to revive their faltering faith and to rouse themselves to new efforts. This book examines the masterly way the inspired writer appeals to the Old Testament, and shows why the entire argument of the epistle is designed to establish the superiority of the new Christian order. It picks up the passionate feelings of both writer and readers, and shows the momentous importance of the role of Jesus Christ, “God having provided some better thing for us.”

  • The study of the Letter to the Hebrews originated in a series of Bible Class lectures which were expanded in articles appearing in The Christadelphian from 1933-1935. This book unfolds the great characteristics of this letter in brief and simple terms and is a fitting introduction to its study. A series of similitudes, contrasts and analogies are used in the letter to the Hebrews, some of which have to do with the Mosaic ritual and others with the great figures of the Old Testament. To appreciate them fully the reader must be familiar with that history, particularly with the five books of Moses. Such a background would have made a powerful appeal to the Hebrews to whom the letter was clearly addresses. Therefore, The Law of Mosesand Law and Grace are recommended.

  • A thorough verse by verse commentary on Mark with contributions from the other gospels. The author has used, as in his other writings, a series of thirty-nine digressions to discuss many of the issues raised in the gospel.

  • This work is in two parts: the first part shows how God used the power of His Spirit to promote His authority and the knowledge of His will among His people, first in Israel and then in the communities of believers in Christ. In the second part, significant passages in the New Testament about ‘the Spirit’ and ‘the Holy Spirit’ are carefully examined, confirming the message presented in part one.

  • From the time when the scriptures came into existence, this book traces their preservation and translation to the present day. The author discusses the inspiration of the scriptures and the way the hand of God ensured that His word should be available to all generations.

  • In The Genesis of Blessings, Andrew Walker lays out a lifetime’s love of Genesis with a unique perspective on its structure, key themes and connections. He shows us how the book of beginnings opens with the Lord as Creator of heaven and earth, and tells of the first bridegroom and his bride, of sin and its condemnation, and of the great victory promised over all the earth through the Lord Jesus Christ. Above all, we discover that Genesis, more than any other book, is a book of blessings, where the promises of God become the foundation for all that follows. Readers will be excited and challeneged by the magnificent canvas on which the Almighty paints: the promises made, the people prepared, the earth waiting to be filled with His glory.

  • A handbook containing suggestions and ideas to be followed by those who wish to improve their understanding of this section of scripture. The part Psalms play in the whole of God’s word is examined, as well as the insight they give to our understanding of the Lord Jesus Christ.