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    Volume one of a three-volume set (Psalms 1-72).
    The Book of Psalms, containing the thoughts and meditations of David the sweet Psalmist of Israel, adds an immeasurably important dimension to the scriptural account of the lives of men and women revealed in other parts of God’s word. Those other accounts, while given from a divine standpoint are often an external view of events. In the Psalms are found the thoughts, the hopes, fears and aspirations of the writers. There are expressions of deep and abiding trust, alongside others that express utter confusion and despair. In them we find mirrored our own spiritual journey.

  • This book originally took form as a set of full-length lecture notes, which were specially compiled for use with a course of twelve addresses on the Law of Moses at a Bible Study Class. The book is intended as a key to understanding the Law as a whole; and that in doing so it will induce readers to undertake for themselves a study in greater depth, for as the author writes in his preface: “ … nothing is more satisfying than that intimate and sympathetic understanding of God’s word which comes only from one’s own eager and prayerful consideration of its pages.”
  • As well as being a powerfully moving story, the book of Job is a book which throws up many issues of translation and interpretation. There are many occasions when the reader of Job is searching for the basic meaning of the passage. In this lengthy but readable commentary there is an explanation given for every verse, always tied in to the arguments of the speeches being recorded. The author recognises that the Book of Job is not easy to read or study and so starts the book with four basic suggestions on how to go about it.

  • Job


    A short “consideration” of Job in the light of the later work of God in the Lord Jesus Christ.

  • 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.

  • 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.

  • Leviticus


    The Book of Leviticus

  • From James to Jude