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  • The letter of James is full of powerful, direct teaching relevant for all Bible readers of every age. The message of putting the teachings into practice (being “doers of the word and not hearers only”) runs through every page, reminding readers that discipleship is not theoretical, but must be practised. With the unequalled example of his half brother, the Lord Jesus, James has plenty of material to pack into his short letter.

  • OVER the years many fine Bible students have contributed articles to The Christadelphian. Some of the series, and occasionally collections of single articles, have subsequently been produced as books, but there is much material lying largely forgotten that deserves the attention of a new generation of readers.
    The availability of the magazine in electronic form has made it far easier to search through past issues, but it can still be a time consuming exercise to collect together all the articles in a series.
    The Study Series from The Christadelphian addresses that issue, and it is hoped that readers will find these additional e-booklets helpful and convenient to use. The twelfth one, What Happens in Isaiah?, reproduces twelve articles under this heading by Brother Mark Vincent which were published in the magazine from January to December 2000.

  • Writers of biographies usually find that they are helped by the shadows cast by their subjects rather than by any nobility of character radiating from them. Weaknesses reveal more than excellences; so many apparent virtues are counterfeits.
    But Jesus casts no shadows. He stands irradiated by the light of Heaven, beloved of God. He is altogether lovely.
    The purpose of this book is to present a simple picture of Jesus, so that the reader may be encouraged to look even more reverently at the Man who can be confused with no other man, and meditate more frequently upon the words that could have fallen from no other lips.

  • Sale!

    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.

  • For Better, For Worse is a series of scriptural studies of married couples, expanded into practical thoughts on how the principles might apply to marriage in the modern age. This approach makes a genuinely useful contribution to the subject of marriage, and is not simply a reworking of material to be found elsewhere. It is surprising how many highly relevant and practical principles come out from seemingly brief and in some cases obscure passages.

  • Sale!

    Volume two of a three-volume set (Psalms 73-106).
    The Book of Psalms, containing the thoughts and meditations of Godly individuals, particularly 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.

  • The Sons of Korah, their Faith and their Psalms: e-book

  • OVER the years many fine Bible students have contributed articles to The Christadelphian. Some of the series, and occasionally collections of single articles, have subsequently been produced as books, but there is much material lying largely forgotten that deserves the attention of a new generation of readers.
    The availability of the magazine in electronic form has made it far easier to search through past issues, but it can still be a time consuming exercise to collect together all the articles in a series.
    The Study Series from The Christadelphian addresses that issue, and it is hoped that readers will find these additional e-booklets helpful and convenient to use. The nineteenth one, The Prophecy of Isaiah (chapters 1-27), reproduces twenty-four articles under this heading by Brother John Carter which were published in the magazine from January 1987 to August 1988.

  • This work is concerned with one predominant idea: the working of God’s influence in the lives of His people; the way in which He, willing and doing of His good pleasure, has drawn close to them in the everyday experience of their living.
    Mysteriously, imperceptibly, incisively, He has drawn close. He has checked, He has guided, He has led, He has drawn, He has covered, He has protected, chastened, for love’s sake. In short, He has moved in their experience in such a way that by their response to Him they have become God-governed.

  • The command of the Lord Jesus Christ, “Go into all the world and preach the Gospel”, was a challenge almost beyond the grasp of the first disciples.
    It was to take an outstanding character to break out of the mould of Judaism and pioneer the preaching to distant lands and far-off peoples. He had to be able to take men and women with him along the way, from both the old dispensation and the new. He needed to be capable of forging friendships, of building teams and overcoming obstacles. This study of paul and his friends focuses on a man uniquely fitted for the task and on those who joined with him in his great and enduring enterprise.
    Watch the author introduce his book on YouTube!

  • Contains sections entitled “Truth to be received”, “Doctrines to be rejected” and “The commandments of Christ”.

  • OVER the years many fine Bible students have contributed articles to The Christadelphian. Some of the series, and occasionally collections of single articles, have subsequently been produced as books, but there is much material lying largely forgotten that deserves the attention of a new generation of readers.
    The availability of the magazine in electronic form has made it far easier to search through past issues, but it can still be a time consuming exercise to collect together all the articles in a series.
    The Study Series from The Christadelphian addresses that issue, and it is hoped that readers will find these additional e-booklets helpful and convenient to use. The fifteenth one, Ezekiel – Prophet to the Exiles, reproduces sixteen articles under this heading by Brother Andrew E. Walker which were published in the magazine from January 2010 to April 2011.