All of Grace

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Lulu Enterprises Incorporated, 2005 - 129 pages
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It would be impossible to do justice to this short, well-articulated work by Charles Haddon Spurgeon. It is, without a doubt, one of the greatest non canonical treatises ever penned. With no unmerited terms Spurgeon lays out the understanding of salvation through faith in Jesus Christ. Through his great and passionate love for his Savior and with his desire to see his fellow sinners come to Christ, Spurgeon brings forth on every page and in every phrase of this marvelous book the clear and concise action of the Gospel. It is brought forth to his readers with clear illustrations and well-placed anecdotes that describes for the sinner his desire for them to get right with the most high God.

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All of Grace is written in a manner that is easy to read and understand. Spurgeon presents to the reader answers to many questions that trouble many of us. I recomend this book to anyone to strengthen their walk with Christ no matter where you are at in your walk with the Lord.

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About the author (2005)

Charles Haddon Spurgeon was born in Kelvedon, Essex, England on June 19, 1834. His father and his grandfather were both pastors and at the age of twenty, he became the pastor of the New Park Street Church in London. The congregation quickly grew out of the building and moved to Exeter Hall. In 1861, the congregation moved to the newly constructed Metropolitan Tabernacle. During his lifetime, he published over thirty-five hundred sermons that filled 63 volumes. His series stands as the largest set of books by a single author in the history of Christianity. He also wrote Ploughman's Talk and The Treasury of David. During his last years, he suffered severe physical pain from a gout attack. He was growing increasing ill and died on January 31, 1892.

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