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Let Us Pray
When our Lord's disciples came to Him regarding prayer, they did not ask Him to teach them how to pray, but rather they asked Him to teach them to pray. Obviously even those closest to Christ needed to learn to pray. And so do we.
Here, some of our best Bible teachers and expositors give us instruction on prayer, from why we should pray, to what prayer is, how it ties in with God's sovereignty, what it means to pray in Jesus' name, what it means to hallow God's name, and why God is to be the focus of our prayers, not ourselves. These, and many other topics, are addressed in this helpful book.
Law and Liberty
There are two deadly extremes Christians must avoid—legalism and antinomianism. Both are antithetical to the gospel. One raises God’s standards and the other lowers them. This book addresses the first of those deadly traps, that of legalism. It is a term that is often thrown about, but is seldom defined.
In this helpful book, several noted preachers and theologians show what legalism is and how destructive it can be to a right understanding of both justification and sanctification. Legalism is “a yoke that neither we nor our fathers could bear.” Fortunately, that “yoke” was borne by Christ at the cross, and He alone is able to bear it. He has “fulfilled all righteousness” for us, and that is a reason for rejoicing.
Jonathan Edwards, Evangelist
In my opinion, this is the finest treatment of the Puritan doctrine of "seeking salvation" or "preparation for salvation." Edwards did not originate this teaching, but he was a strong and capable advocate of it. Most of the English Puritans taught it, as did Edwards' grandfather, the great Solomon Stoddard, whose book "A Guide To Christ" was called by Dr. Gerstner "a classic."
This teaching was once the heart of Reformed evangelism, but it is largely unknown today, even in Reformed circles. You can find it in Thomas Watson's "Heaven Taken by Storm." Edwards' most well-known sermon on this topic is "Pressing Into the Kingdom."