This is a special pack we've put together for the FIEC Hub Conference 2021.
This pack contains:
Fear is one of the strongest human emotions—and one that often baffles Christians. In the Bible the picture can seem equally confusing: Is fear a good thing or a bad thing? And what does it mean to “fear the Lord”?
In Rejoice and Tremble, Michael Reeves clears the clouds of confusion and shows that the fear of the Lord is not a negative thing at all, but an intensely delighted wondering at God, our Creator and Redeemer.
The purpose of this book is to help and encourage Christians in their battle against sin, and to ensure that they have right and biblical expectations of the ‘normal Christian life’. Many Christians live with a false burden of guilt and failure. They have been taught that the battle against temptation is futile, and that they will never be able to obey and please God. John Stevens examines the glorious promises of freedom from sin in the gospel because of the death and resurrection of Jesus. The ‘normal Christian life’ is a ‘victorious Christian life’; we are daily enjoying far more victory than we might imagine.
There are 36 questions from 2 Timothy in this checkup, each forming a chapter.
There is also a checklist at the end of the book, going into each question. The book is a challenge, prompt and refresher for any pastor–teacher at any stage of his ministry. It could be read with a group of leaders or elders, taking one or two questions at a time for consideration and prayer.
J C Ryle (1816-1900) was a faithful evangelical Christian, a prolific writer and bishop of Liverpool. His books Holiness and Practical religion have never been out of print. This present book was originally entitled The Christian leaders of the Last Century; or England 100 Years Ago (it was published in 1869) and came about as a result of the biographies it includes being written as a series. Ryle’s intention in the release of the book was more than recounting lives such as those of George Whitefield, Henry Venn, William Grimshaw and Daniel Rowland and others: he applies the lessons from their stories and appeals for a return to the faith and dedication of these excellent men. This edition it has been lightly modernised and references which would confuse the modern reader have been updated. (Welsh readers will be delighted to know we have corrected Ryle’s mistake in referring to Daniel Rowland as ‘Rowlands’!) Ryle would surely approve: he wrote for the ordinary reader of his day. The biographies remain as gripping and inspiring as they came from his pen.
Leader, come and sit at the feet of Jesus. Come and listen to him and be restored in hope and joy as you feast afresh on the gospel goodness he has to offer you.
Andy Mason writes with a pastor’s heart and from his own experiences of leadership. He knows first-hand the struggles that spiritual leaders face and he is convinced that a deep knowledge of gospel truth is the most important thing we need to keep going. Andy helps us digest several key Bible passages and holds out a glorious message of hope that will encourage us however we feel our ministry is going.
This book will provide a helpful antidote to self-sufficiency for anyone in a leadership position.
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