More From C. Matthew McMahon

The God of All Grace By C. Matthew McMahon, Henry Newcome
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Henry Newcome (1627-1695) was known as the Prince of Preachers in Puritan England. He was one of the most famous pastors in his day. In this mighty work concerning the Covenant of Grace, Newcome... More > centers in on God being the, “God of all grace,” from his main text in 1 Peter 5:10. He shows that we have a description of what God is in and of himself, he is the God of all grace; and what he has done for us, he, “hath called us unto eternal glory by Christ Jesus.” The doctrine he teaches is that it is the great comfort and advantage of a true Christian, in all his addresses to God, to look upon him and go to him as, “the God of all grace.” In this work, the Christian will find a deeper understanding of favor with God, and that God bears a special favor to his own people above all others through the Savior Jesus Christ. This work is not a scan or facsimile, has been carefully transcribed by hand being made easy to read in modern English, and has an active table of contents for electronic versions.< Less
Christ Ascending By C. Matthew McMahon, Henry Pendlebury
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Henry Pendlebury (1626-1695) was a greatly beloved Puritan and esteemed theologian with great ministerial abilities. He was one of the most learned nonconformist Puritans of his day. This treatise... More > on Christ’s ascension is one of the best treatments of the subject in print. Pendlebury works from John 14:2, “I go to prepare a place for you,” and demonstrates that these words are the living speech of a dying Christ to his dear apostles; and, in them, to all his people even to the end of the world. The doctrine which he expounds is that Jesus Christ is gone to heaven for all true believers. He went in their name, and his business was for their happiness. Christ must be seen as risen from the dead and ascending to the Father in order to send the Spirit to his people in power, and aid them in their spiritual walk here on earth. This work is not a scan or facsimile, has been carefully transcribed by hand being made easy to read in modern English, and has an active table of contents for electronic versions.< Less
The God of All Grace By C. Matthew McMahon, Henry Newcome
eBook (ePub): $3.99
Download immediately.
Henry Newcome (1627-1695) was known as the Prince of Preachers in Puritan England. He was one of the most famous pastors in his day. In this mighty work concerning the Covenant of Grace, Newcome... More > centers in on God being the, “God of all grace,” from his main text in 1 Peter 5:10. He shows that we have a description of what God is in and of himself, he is the God of all grace; and what he has done for us, he, “hath called us unto eternal glory by Christ Jesus.” The doctrine he teaches is that it is the great comfort and advantage of a true Christian, in all his addresses to God, to look upon him and go to him as, “the God of all grace.” In this work, the Christian will find a deeper understanding of favor with God, and that God bears a special favor to his own people above all others through the Savior Jesus Christ. This work is not a scan or facsimile, has been carefully transcribed by hand being made easy to read in modern English, and has an active table of contents for electronic versions.< Less
The Two Wills of God - Does God Really Have Two Wills? By C. Matthew McMahon
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Throughout Christian history, hard questions have been deliberated concerning God’s will and the manner in which he saves and damns. Have you ever wondered: Does God love only the elect? If... More > God does not desire the wicked to perish, is God’s will frustrated when the sinner goes his own way? Why is God seen as “repenting,” or “sad,” and even “changing His mind”? What is “common grace,” and is it really found in the Bible? Does God desire things He does not decree, and does He decree things He does not desire? How many wills does God actually have? This book gives the Christian the proper hermeneutical tools to define “God’s will” and how that will works in and through redemptive history. It solves the questions surrounding Calvinism and Arminianism, demonstrating that proper exegetical and hermeneutical considerations will aid the student of Scripture to say emphatically that God does not have two wills.< Less