The Charles Spurgeon Sermon Collection
- How to Read the Bible, Sweet Comfort for Feeble Saints, A Call to the Unconverted, Christ is Glorious - Let Us Make Him Known, Against Romish Anglicanism, Hidden Manna, Following Christ, For Whom Did Christ Die?, Honest Dealing with God, Trial by the Word, For the Sick and Afflicted, The Heart of the Gospel, & Christ the Conqueror of Satan
- Narrated by: Museum Audiobooks Cast
- Length: 8 hrs and 39 mins
- Unabridged Audiobook
- Categories: Religion & Spirituality, Christianity
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Buy for $24.49
Known as the "Prince of Preachers", Charles Haddon Spurgeon (1834-1892) was an English Baptist preacher and pastor of the congregation of the Metropolitan Tabernacle in London for 38 years. Spurgeon authored an autobiography, commentaries, books on prayer, devotionals, magazines, poetry, hymns, and sermons.
Book One: In the 1879 sermon, "How to Read the Bible", Spurgeon explains the proper way of reading the holy scriptures. He talks about praying, meditating, and being willing to learn from others. Finally, he warns the faithful against false teachers.
Book Two: "Sweet Comfort for Feeble Saints" is Charles Spurgeon’s sermon on Matthew 12:20, about the promise that the Lord would not break a bruised reed.
Book Three: Spurgeon’s sermon "A Call to the Unconverted", was delivered on Sunday, November 8, 1857, at New Park Street Chapel, Southwark. He argues with the unconverted to repent. The sermon is in the form of a prisoner’s trial, sentencing and if - penitent - his deliverance.
Book Four: The sermon "Christ is Glorious - Let Us Make Him Known" - was delivered by Charles Spurgeon on Sunday, March 20, 1864, at the Metropolitan Tabernacle, Newington. Based on Micah 5:4, it deals with the glory of God and with the role of the church. Spurgeon exhorts the believer to "go out personally and serve with your flaming torch of holy example, and with your trumpet tones of earnest declaration and testimony."
Book Five: The tract "Against Romish Anglicanism" appeared in the August 1865 issue of The Sword and the Trowel. The Tractarian Movement of the 1820s, led by John Henry Newman, had initiated a drift toward Catholicism in the Church of England. This tract forms part of Spurgeon's response to that trend.
Book Six: "Hidden Manna" is Charles Spurgeon’s sermon on Jeremiah 15:16. Jeremiah was a sensitive soul and delivering his message of doom caused him great anguish. Yet the prophet also found joy in the promises of God.
Book Seven: Following Christ is a series of lectures on the Christian duty to follow Christ and how to do it. Spurgeon discusses the role of the Holy Spirit, the importance of good works and faith, of using one’s talents, bearing fruit, and working for God’s glory. He cautions that one needs patience and emphasizes the combination of faith and godly works. The book serves as a strong motivator for stirring the believer into Christian action.
Book Eight: In Spurgeon’s sermon "For Whom Did Christ Die?" on Romans 5:6, he explains that the saviour died for the ungodly.
Book Nine: "Honest Dealing with God" is a sermon by Charles Spurgeon on Jeremiah 15:16. Jeremiah was a sensitive soul, and delivering his message of doom caused him great anguish. Yet the prophet also found joy in the promises of God.
Book 10: "Trial by the Word" is Charles Spurgeon's sermon about the importance of trial, the peculiarity of the believer’s trial, and the continuance and the conclusion of the trial.
Book 11: In the sermon "For the Sick and Afflicted", the great preacher Spurgeon admonishes the flock about how to deal with affliction. They must not act in forced submission, like the ox or the ass or the stoic. Neither ought they to receive affliction with a rebellious spirit. Least of all ought they to despair, for that would not be bearing the cross but lying down under it.
Book 12: In "The Heart of the Gospel", Charles Spurgeon explains the importance of atonement. He writes that the core of the Gospel is redemption, and the essence of redemption is the substitutionary sacrifice of Christ. Spurgeon states that those who preach this truth preach the gospel in whatever else they may be mistaken, but these who do not preach atonement have missed the soul and substance of the divine message.
Book 13: In the 1879 sermon, "Christ the Conqueror of Satan", Spurgeon explains the proper way of reading the holy scriptures. He talks about praying, meditating, and being willing to learn from others. Finally, he warns the faithful against false teachers.
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What listeners say about The Charles Spurgeon Sermon CollectionAverage Customer Ratings
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- Catherine Skarr
Gods Grace in Charles Spurgeon
Grateful to have heard these sermons before I read them, so that the oral tradition is weighted in my heart. The vernacular is fascinating. The topics are on point. Overall I can sense why pastors love Charles Spurgeon so much, in Jesus!
3 people found this helpful
- Rondy M. Reeves Jr.
From the Prince of Preachers himself. No man has had his talent and flair for writing sermons and delivering them. I wish that they would have had the technology during his day to record him while he preached his sermons. Thankfully though we have most, if not all, of his sermons in book form and now Audible has some of them available to listen to.
This audiobook is worth every penny; I only wish that it contained more of his sermons.
For the most part the narration is wonderful with only one or two readers who are less than fantastic.
This is worth your hard-earned money. You will not be disappointed. Even people who do not believe in the LORD God would still enjoy this audiobook; like I wrote above, there is no one who has the talent for writing sermons like Spurgeon did.
1 person found this helpful