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New Testament Sermons by Robert M. M'cheyne

$24.00 $19.25
(You save $4.75)

New Testament Sermons by Robert M. M'cheyne

$24.00 $19.25
(You save $4.75)
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9780851518749
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Product Description

At the beginning of the twentieth century, James Macdonald of Edinburgh purchased a box of old papers which had belonged to a preacher of around sixty years earlier. The contents might have seemed of little value, but to some they were altogether priceless. They were the notebooks and sermon notes of Robert Murray M’Cheyne, the godly and devoted minister of St Peter’s Church, Dundee.

From these papers, lodged in the library of New College, Edinburgh, Dr Michael D. McMullen has transcribed Old Testament Sermons.

They are indeed a precious treasure. Whether based on Old Testament or New, every sermon is full of Christ: the sinners need of Him, the fullness of His grace, the happiness of those who come to Him, and the danger of stopping short of genuine faith in Him. They will remind preachers and ordinary Christians alike that to preach Christ aright, one must first know Him, and live in the atmosphere of His love.

 

Table of Contents: 

  Foreword xi
 1. The Marriage Feast (Matt. 22:1-14) 1
 2. Jesus Took Bread (Matt. 26:26) 13
3. The Supper the Sweetest Ordinance (Matt. 26:26) 19
4. The Rent Veil (Matt. 27:51) 28
 5. The Sabbath Made for Man (Mark 2:27) 35
 6. Be Opened! (Mark 7:31-37) 42
 7. Satan’s Palace (Luke 11:21-22) 52
 8. Lost Sheep (Luke 15:1-7) 65
 9. Christ Weeping over Jerusalem (Luke 19:41) 76
 10. The Grace of God Seen at Antioch (Acts 11:22-24) 89
 11. Almost Persuaded (Acts 11:22-24) 95
 12. The Work of the Spirit in the Heart (Rom. 5:5) 104
 13. Baptized into Christ (Rom. 6:3-4) 115
 14. Dead to the Law by Christ (Rom. 7:4) 124
 15. I Am Persuaded (Rom. 8:38-39) 129
 16. On Not Loving Christ (1 Cor. 16:22) 143
 17. The Gospel Ministry (2 Cor. 4: 1-6) 153
 18. A New Creature in Understanding (2 Cor. 5:17) 160
 19. A New Creature in Affections (2 Cor. 5:17) 171
 20. Desiring to Depart and to Be with Christ (Phil. 1:23) 182
 21. Peter the Apostle (1 Pet. 1:1-3) 196
 22. Blessed Be God! (1 Pet. 1:3-4) 201
 23. Kept by God’s Power (1 Pet. 1:5) 207
 24. Rejoicing in Affliction (1 Pet. 1:6-7) 210
 25. The Trial of Faith (1 Pet. 1:7) 214
 26. Loving Christ Unseen (1 Pet. 1:8-9) 218
 27. Salvation Long Promised (1 Pet. 1:10-12) 224
 28. Gird Up the Loins of Your Mind (1 Pet. 1:13) 226
 29. Obedient Children (1 Pet. 1:14-15) 228
 30. Calling on the Father (1 Pet. 1:17) 231
 31. Redeemed with Precious Blood (1 Pet. 1:18-19) 235
 32. Christ Foreordained and Manifest (1 Pet. 1:20-21) 240
 33. Obeying the Truth (1 Pet. 1:22) 243
 34. Born Again (1 Pet. 1:23-25) 247
 35. Tasting and Growing (1 Pet. 2:1-3) 252
 36. Built on the Foundation (1 Pet. 2:4-5) 258
 37. God’s Foundation Stone (1 Pet. 2:6-7) 263
 38. Chosen (1 Pet. 2:9) 266
 39. The People of God (1 Pet. 2:10) 271
 40. Beseeching God’s People (1 Pet. 2:11) 276
 41. Christian Behaviour (1 Pet. 2:12) 280
 42. Submit to Earthly Rulers (1 Pet. 2:13-16) 285
 43. Duties to God and Man (1 Pet. 2:17) 289
 44. Masters and Servants (1 Pet. 2:18-23) 295
 45. Christ Bore Our Sins (1 Pet. 2:24-25) 299
 46. Believing Wives (1 Pet. 3:1-6) 305
 47. Seeing the Unseen (1 Pet. 5:7-9) 308
 48. New Creatures in Christ (John 3:4-10) 313

 

About the Author

Robert Murray M‘Cheyne (1813-43) was widely regarded as one of the most saintly and able young ministers of his day. Entering Edinburgh University in 1827, he gained prizes in all the classes he attended. In 1831 he commenced his divinity studies under Thomas Chalmers at the Edinburgh Divinity Hall. M‘Cheyne’s early interests were modern languages, poetry, and gymnastics. The death of his older brother David in July 1831 made a deep impression on him spiritually. His reading soon after of Dickson’s Sum of Saving Knowledge brought him into a new relationship of peace and acceptance with God.

In July 1835 M‘Cheyne was licensed by the Presbytery of Annan, and in November became assistant to John Bonar at Larbert and Dunipace. In November 1836 he was ordained to the new charge of St Peter’s, Dundee, a largely industrial parish which did not help his delicate health.

M‘Cheyne’s gifts as a preacher and as a godly man brought him increasing popularity. The Communion seasons at St Peter’s were especially noted for the sense of God’s presence and power.

M‘Cheyne took an active interest in the wider concerns of the Church. In 1837 he became Secretary to the Association for Church Extension in the county of Forfar. This work was dear to M‘Cheyne’s heart. First and foremost he saw himself as an evangelist. He was grieved by the spiritual deadness in many of the parishes in Scotland and considered giving up his charge if the Church would set him apart as an evangelist. Writing to a friend in Ireland he revealed where his loyalties lay in the controversy that was then overtaking the Church: ‘You don’t know what Moderatism is. It is a plant that our Heavenly Father never planted, and I trust it is now to be rooted out.’

Towards the close of 1838 M‘Cheyne was advised to take a lengthy break from his parish work in Dundee because of ill-health. During this time it was suggested to him by Robert S. Candlish that he consider going to Israel to make a personal enquiry on behalf of the Church’s Mission to Israel. Along with Alexander Keith and Andrew Bonar, M‘Cheyne set out for Israel (Palestine). The details of their visit were recorded and subsequently published in the Narrative of a Mission of Enquiry to the Jews from the Church of Scotland, in 1819. This did much to stimulate interest in Jewish Mission, and led to pioneer work among Jews in parts of Europe, most notably Hungary.

M‘Cheyne returned to St Peter’s to find that the work had flourished in his absence under the ministry of William Chalmers Burns. M‘Cheyne exercised a remarkably fruitful ministry in Dundee while in constant demand to minister in other places. Just prior to his death (in a typhus epidemic) he had been preparing his congregation for the coming disruption in the Church of Scotland, which he thought inevitable after the Claim of Right had been refused.

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