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Publication Date: 2009
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Great Doctrines of the Bible: God the Father, God the Son; God the Holy Spirit; The Church and the Last Things (3 Volumes in 1)D. Martin Lloyd-JonesCrossway / 2012 / Trade Paperback$26.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews
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In 1951, with the Second World War not long over and the menace of the Cold War generating anxiety in the West, Martyn Lloyd-Jones preached eight sermons on John 14:1-12 at Westminster Chapel in London.
These sermons, presented in Let Not Your Heart Be Troubled, were intended to comfort, strengthen, and build up Christians in their "most holy faith" and to bring unbelievers to a knowledge of the only way men and women can face matters of life and death. Lloyd-Jones went through these verses carefully, showing that the way to deal with our fears is first to recognize and confront them and then to realize that the answer is only to be found in the great and unchanging truths of the gospel.
Pastors, Lloyd-Jones readers, and anyone needing encouragement will benefit from this work by one of the twentieth century's foremost preachers.
The final chapter is a brief look at the remainder of John 14, concluding with what Lloyd-Jones calls "the supreme blessing of the Christian gospel," the promise of the indwelling Holy Spirit. Everything in the sermons leads to the final plea of a pastor's heart, "Oh, make certain that he dwells in you, for if he does, your heart will not be troubled, neither will it be afraid." Pamela Glass, www.ChristianBookPreviews.com
Michele MorinWarren, MaineAge: 45-54Gender: female4 Stars Out Of 5Do You Want a Quiet Heart?December 19, 2014Michele MorinWarren, MaineAge: 45-54Gender: femaleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5Sometimes we get it all wrong when we read Scripture. We translate sentences through a syrupy grid of sentimentality (Oh, thats so comforting . . .), when what we are looking at is a command. Do this.
Thus begins sermon number one of Let Not Your Heart Be Troubled, a compilation of eight sermons preached by Martin Lloyd Jones in 1951 when Cold War angst and post WWII gloom hung in the air of Great Britain as thick as London fog. His musings on John 14 are no less relevant in todays milieu of beheadings and suicide bombers, nor is his thesis: The greatest need of men and women in this world is the need of what is called a quiet heart, a heart at leisure from itself. He explores the various means that people use to achieve that goal and comes to a firm conclusion: The claim of the gospel is not only that it can give us a quiet heart, but also that nothing else can do it.
Chapter 2 (i.e. sermon number two) sets forth Jesus own words as to just how that quiet heart comes about, and it, too, is a command: Believe in God; believe also in me. Sermons three through eight go on to reaffirm the foundations of Christian faith, asserting that the substance of what one believes about God does indeed matter, and that the calm and quiet heart that Jesus urges upon his disciples is not merely another anesthetic to numb the inevitable pain of life on a fallen planet.
Although it is tempting to recommend this book as an evangelistic tool for unbelieving family and friends, it may well have a more immediate purpose within the household of faith. Jones gets to the core of biblical illiteracy and theological holes that plague the church:
If we want to know exactly what believing in Him means, we must take the entire New Testament, the Acts and the epistles and the light they cast upon Him as well as the detailed records we have concerning Him in the four Gospels.
We come to Christ through a cross, and the essence of this gospel will remain a mystery to those who neglect the Source of all Truth about God the Bible.
With the words of Hudson Taylor, Jones urges his readers to hold on to the faithfulness of God, (Mark 11:22). A right view of God will result in a right view of life, including realistic expectations for peace and happiness. Doubting Thomas becomes the hero of the day, his stumbling, groping statements of doubt setting the stage for Jesus clarifying words that resonate through the ages: I am the way, the truth and the life; no man cometh unto the Father but by me.
Let Not Your Heart Be Troubled is a road map for the seeker, and a homing device for the believer who has lost his way.
This book was provided by Crossway Books in exchange for my unbiased review.
Larry W Johnson5 Stars Out Of 5April 1, 2010Larry W JohnsonLet Not Your Heart be Troubled, another excellent book by Martyn Lloyd-Jones. The book is a series of eight sermons (139 pages) on John 14:1-12. The purpose of this book is to bring comfort, peace, strength, and to build up Christians in Godly faith in times of uncertainty. The sermons are very easy to read and understand, but loaded with strong biblical doctrine concerning Truth as revealed in God's Word. Truth concerning belief in God, belief in Jesus Christ, His work, and the certainties of the promises He made. Truth that brings hope to the lost, strength, comfort, peace and security to the redeemed, and guidance to all for daily living. The eight individual sermons each have a message of their own. However, the sermons collectively build on each other, and a larger message emerges that strengthens confidence, and assurance in God's promises, and how to face life's obstacles, those uncertainties placed there by Satan for the purpose of disrupting our relationship with Christ. Personally, I rank this book up there with the Studies in the Sermon on the Mount, also by Martyn Lloyd -Jones. Regardless of your personal situation, or life's problems that are confronting you, the messages in this book will provide hope, strength, comfort, peace and encouragement that only Jesus Christ our Savior can provide.
roger s smith5 Stars Out Of 5July 27, 2009roger s smithThe best book I have read on trying to understand God when met by disappointment or suffering. As a pastor for nearly 30 years I have read many books on suffering. This is by and far the best!
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