• Judges – Christadelphian Expositor

  • A series of articles first published in The Christadelphian (1998 – 2000), published as book form.

    “We can view the books of Chronicles as documents preparing a people for the Saviour to come. Like the Gospel accounts of Matthew and Luke, they commence with genealogical information, and continue by describing the growth and power of privileged classes in Judah who quickly moved away from relying on God’s word, killing the prophets and stoning those who were sent to them from God.”

    In these words the book is recommended as a help to the reading of the books of Chronicles.

  • For those who wish to study the life of the Lord Jesus Christ it is a great blessing to have four separately inspired, yet complementary, accounts of his life in the New Testament. This volume provides a detailed yet very readable commentary on the Gospel through John – written “that ye may believe that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God; and that believing ye may have life in his name”.

  • This book was first published in 1868 and appeared bound in the same volume as Eureka. The interdependence of Daniel and Revelation is clearly demonstrated time and again. The progress and final completion of God’s purpose is shown from the prophecies in Daniel with “the earnest desire” that “the reader may be ready”.

  • God’s call in Leviticus. For many who have read Leviticus today, even many who have embraced the Gospel of Christ, the wording of God’s call is not attractive; they are not drawn closer to God by the material in the book, but feel distant from Him and perplexed by much of the law. The objective of this book, therefore, is to show the relevance of Leviticus for today’s disciples of Christ, and to draw the unmistakable links between God’s message to the nation of Israel in the wilderness, and that to followers of the Lord Jesus who are in a wilderness of probation, endeavouring to enter fully into God’s promised rest.

  • In his exposition of this letter, the author in the first part deals with such subjects as “Paul’s character in the epistles” and also the doctrine covered in the epistle. In the second part of the book, there is a verse-by-verse commentary.

  • The author of this book examines carefully the development of Job’s character under trial. He sees the whole book as a powerful example of God’s self-revelation. He portrays the life of Job, moreover, as a parable of human life generally: afflicted by sin (typified by leprosy), in bondage to mortality, in need of redemption, and (with the eye of faith) looking to the hope of resurrection. Many helpful parallels between the language and events of Job’s life and Christ’s redemptive work are drawn. This book, comprising first an overall survey of the book and then chapter by chapter notes, is useful for all who want to understand more of this fascinating character from partiarchal times.

  • “There is nothing in ancient or modern language to be compared with this epistle. All the powers of Paul’s soul shine forth in its few pages. Broad and luminous view, keen logic, biting irony, everything that is most forcible in argument, vehement in indignation, ardent and tender in affection, is found here, combined and pured forth in a single stream, forming a work of irresistable power.”

    Over many years the author has studied this epistle. As a possible help to others to understand in some measure this epistle of “our beloved brother Paul”, “the Lord’s ambassador to us Gentiles”, this volume is published.

  • This commentary is divided into four sections with a chapter by chapter exposition of the message. A useful book to have to accompany the reading of this prophecy.

  • Ruth – Christadelphian Expositor