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  1. 8.2 hrs • 2/23/2016 • Unabridged

    This Puritan classic, first published in the late seventeenth century, sets forth the biblical teaching of God and his interaction in our lives. No detail is too small or insignificant for God; he is there, working out “all things for good.” And in that promise, every believer can take comfort that God truly has a purpose for every single person and will unfold his plan, which includes every detail in our daily lives. Chapter topics includeproofs of a special providence;the operations of providence;the duty of reflecting on the operations of providence;directions for reflecting on the dispensations of providence;motives to a due observance of providence; andthe practicality of providence.

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    The Mystery of Providence by John Flavel

    The Mystery of Providence

    8.2 hrs • 2/23/16 • Unabridged
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  2. 4.1 hrs • 11/24/2015 • Unabridged

    In a world that will not tolerate the mention of sin, and in churches where it has been defined only in generic, sociological terms, one could make a good case that “repentance” is one of the least used words in the English language today. Repentance is essential to true Christianity—Jesus Christ himself said that if we do not repent, we will perish—and there are few better guides that have existed in this or any other area of spiritual experience than Thomas Watson. He was well-versed in both scripture and the human heart, and wrote with a simplicity and directness that keeps his work fresh and powerful for the twenty-first century.

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    The Doctrine of Repentance by Thomas Watson

    The Doctrine of Repentance

    4.1 hrs • 11/24/15 • Unabridged
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  3. 14.3 hrs • 10/31/2015 • Unabridged

    For the last sixty years, J. I. Packer has exerted a steady and remarkable influence on evangelical theology and practice. His many books, articles, and lectures have shaped entire generations of Christians, helping elevate their view of God and enliven their love for God. In this new biography, well-known scholar Leland Ryken provides readers with a compelling overview of Packer’s interesting life and influential legacy. Exploring his childhood, college days, theological education, and professional life in both England and America, this book combines detailed facts with personal anecdotes to paint a holistic portrait of the man himself. Finally, Ryken identifies lifelong themes evident in Packer’s life, ministry, and writings that shed light on his enduring significance for Christians today.

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    J. I. Packer

    Afterword by J. I. Packer
    14.3 hrs • 10/31/15 • Unabridged
  4. 16.7 hrs • 7/28/2015 • Unabridged

    John Wesley was an eighteenth-century preacher, theologian, and cleric who helped found the Methodist movement with his brother Charles. Arguably one of the most important Christian voices of his day, Wesley wrote in his journal on a daily basis, capturing his views, thoughts, feelings, and prayers on paper to share with the world. The journal contains fifty years’ worth of this great man’s reflections and experiences and is widely considered one of the great spiritual classics.

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    The Journal of John Wesley by John Wesley

    The Journal of John Wesley

    Edited by Percy Livingstone Parker
    Introduction by Hugh Price Hughes, MA
    16.7 hrs • 7/28/15 • Unabridged
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  5. 8.4 hrs • 1/28/2014 • Unabridged

    This celebrated memoir, winner of the National Religious Book Award and the Gold Medallion Award, traces the idyllic marriage of Sheldon and Jean Vanauken, their search for faith and friendship with C. S. Lewis, and the tragedy of untimely death and lost love. It includes eighteen letters by C. S. Lewis.

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    A Severe Mercy

    8.4 hrs • 1/28/14 • Unabridged
  6. 8.1 hrs • 10/1/2013 • Unabridged

    In this essential work of religious history, the New York Times bestselling author of Christianity explores the vital role of silence in the Christian story. How should one speak to God? Are our prayers more likely to be heard if we offer them quietly at home or loudly in church? How can we really know if God is listening? From the earliest days, Christians have struggled with these questions. Their varied answers have defined the boundaries of Christian faith and established the language of our most intimate appeals for guidance or forgiveness. MacCulloch shows how Jesus chose to emphasize silence as an essential part of his message and how silence shaped the great medieval monastic communities of Europe. He also examines the darker forms of religious silence, from the church’s embrace of slavery and its muted reaction to the Holocaust to the cover-up by Catholic authorities of devastating sexual scandals. A groundbreaking work that will change our understanding of the most fundamental wish to be heard by God, Silence gives voice to the greatest mysteries of faith.

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    8.1 hrs • 10/1/13 • Unabridged
    Also: CD
  7. 9.6 hrs • 10/1/2013 • Unabridged

    “I didn’t think he’d do it. I really didn’t think he would. I thought he’d say, whoa, hold on, wait a minute. We made a deal, remember, the land, the blessing, the nation, the descendants as numerous as the sands on the shore and the stars in the sky.” So begins James Goodman’s original and urgent encounter with one of the most compelling and resonant stories ever told—God’s command to Abraham to sacrifice his son Isaac. A mere nineteen lines in the book of Genesis, it rests at the heart of the history, literature, theology, and sacred rituals of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. For more than two millennia, people throughout the world have grappled with the troubling questions about sacrifice, authority, obedience, and faith to which the story gives rise. Writing from the vantage of “a reader, a son, a Jew, a father, a skeptic, a historian, a lover of stories, and a writer,” Goodman gives us an enthralling narrative history that moves from its biblical origins to its place in the cultures and faiths of our time. He introduces us to the commentary of Second Temple sages, rabbis and priests of the late antiquity, and early Islamic exegetes (some of whom imagined that Ishmael was the nearly sacrificed son). He examines Syriac hymns (in which Sarah stars), Hebrew chronicles of the First Crusade (in which Isaac often dies), and medieval English mystery plays. He looks at the art of Europe’s golden age, the philosophy of Kant and Kierkegaard, and the panoply of twentieth-century interpretation, sacred and profane, including the work of Bob Dylan, Elie Wiesel, and A. B. Yehoshua. In illuminating how so many others have understood this story, Goodman tells a gripping and provocative story of his own.

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    But Where is the Lamb?

    9.6 hrs • 10/1/13 • Unabridged
  8. 11.8 hrs • 12/7/2000 • Unabridged

    “This is a book which will never die—one of the greatest Christian classics. As interesting as fiction, it is written with both passion and tenderness, telling the dramatic story of some of the most thrilling periods in Christian history. Presented here in its most complete form, it brings to life the days when ‘a noble army, men and boys, the matron and the maid…climbed the steep ascent of heaven, amid peril, toil, and pain.’ “After the Bible itself, no book so profoundly influenced early Protestant sentiment as the Book of Martyrs. Even in our time it is still a living force. More than a record of persecution, it is an arsenal of controversy, a storehouse of romance, and a source of edification.”—James Miller Dodds, English Prose This collection includes treatises on the following: 1. The Persecution of the Early Christians 2. Constantine the Great 3. John Wickliff 4. Sir John Oldcaste, Lord Cobham 5. John Huss 6. William Tyndale 7. Martin Luther 8. John Hooper 9. Rowland Taylor 10. The Martyrs of Scotland 11. Hugh Latimer 12. Bishop Ridley 13. The Trial, Condemnation, and Martyrdom of Ridley and Latimer 14. The Fires of Smithfield 15. Thomas Cranmer 16. Anecdotes and Sayings of Other Martyrs

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    Foxe’s Book of Martyrs by John Foxe

    Foxe’s Book of Martyrs

    Edited by W. Grinton Berry
    Read by Robin Lawson
    11.8 hrs • 12/7/00 • Unabridged
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  9. 0 reviews 0 5 4.5 4 out of 5 stars 4.5/5
    4.4 hrs • 10/2/2000 • Unabridged

    Here are two classics of moral philosophy from one of the most revered Christian voices of our time. In The Abolition of Man, C. S. Lewis reflects on society and nature and the challenges of how best to educate our children. He describes what public education should be and how far from this standard modern education has fallen. Lewis eloquently argues that, as a society, we need to underpin reading and writing lessons with moral education. In The Great Divorce, Lewis presents his vision of the afterworld. A fictional narrator boards a bus on a drizzly English afternoon and embarks on an incredible voyage through Heaven and Hell, where he meets a host of supernatural beings and comes to some significant realizations about the nature of good and evil.

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    The Abolition of Man and The Great Divorce by C. S. Lewis

    The Abolition of Man and The Great Divorce

    4.4 hrs • 10/2/00 • Unabridged
    0 reviews 0 5 4.5 4 out of 5 stars 4.5/5
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