More From C. Matthew McMahon & Matthew Mead

Primitive Baptism and Therein Infant’s and Parent’s Rights By C. Matthew McMahon & Matthew Sylvester
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Matthew Sylvester (1636–1708) was a nonconformist divine, a meek and spirited Reformed preacher, and scholarly linguist. Sylvester begins his treatment of baptism and its implications for... More > parents and infants by first setting down a key principle of hermeneutics. Next, Sylvester treats methodically the Hebraisms that are used throughout the New Testament. He responsibly exegetes “house,” “household” and other Hebraic terms that have been outlined in the New Testament referring to those having been baptized, and what those terms literally mean, as well as all their implications. He explains such Scriptures as the account with Lydia, "And when she was baptized, and her household, " (Acts 16:15), as well as the accounts of the Jailor and Crispus, among others. This is not a scan or facsimile, and has been updated in modern English for easy reading. It also has an active table of contents for electronic versions.< Less
Christ's Directives on the Nature of True Worship By C. Matthew McMahon & Arthur Hildersham
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Arthur Hildersham (1563-1631) was a shining light in the puritan party, and celebrated for his exemplary learning and piety as a minister of Jesus Christ. This work is an abridged version of Arthur... More > Hildersham’s 1000-page commentary on the fourth chapter of John. It has been prayerfully edited to its current size so that not only will readers have a chance to handle a manageable book on worship by this exemplary puritan, but also that they might focus on the most proper teachings by Hildersham concerning Christ’s Directives on the Nature of True Worship. From John 4:23-24, Hildersham explains what worship is, how worship is to be done in spirit and truth, how the Father seeks worshippers (and for what reason), and how God’s prescription is eternally relevant in true worship for Christ’s New Covenant church. 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
5 Marks of Biblical Reformation By C. Matthew McMahon
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How many people have you met who are sowing reformation in their churches in tears? In our day, the current temperature of the Evangelical church has been watered down by shallow, non-doctrinal... More > preaching that tickles the ears and woos people into the pews. Churches are filled with emotionally charged seeker sensitive services, catering to jingles and emotional feel-good “worship” that eradicates true worship and exalts feeling good over glorifying Christ. People attend churches based on criteria surrounding whether or not the foyer’s coffee shop serves hot lattes, how short the service is on Sunday so they can get home to mowing the lawn, or whether they can conveniently go to a thirty-minute Saturday night service and disregard the Lord’s Day all-together. Is this biblical reformation? Not at all. What are the marks of true biblical reformation? Do you know what they are? C. Matthew McMahon, Ph.D., Th.D., is a Reformed theologian, and pastor of Grace Chapel in Crossville, TN.< Less
The Art of Divine Meditation By C. Matthew McMahon & Edmund Calamy
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Edmund Calamy (1600-1666) was a Reformed Presbyterian preacher of the Gospel and one of the distinguished members of the Westminster Assembly. He was active to promote Reformed Theology in his day... More > and was an eminent scholar of the Bible. In this wonderful treatise on godly meditation, Calamy shows that meditation on holy and heavenly things is a work that God requires at the hands of all His people. God requires Christians to pray, read Scripture, study and also requires them to meditate. What good is learning anything without chewing and thinking about it? Yet, there are few Christians who believe this doctrine, and it is all but lost today. In contrast, meditation is to be a regular part of the daily private devotions of the Christian. 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

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