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New Testament Commentary Bundle

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This book bundle includes 5 New Testament Commentaries:


An Exposition of the Gospel According to Matthew: The Gospel of the Kingdom

By Charles H. Spurgeon

First published posthumously in 1893, the year following his death, this volume represents the only New Testament commentary written by Spurgeon and is reproduced here in a facsimile reprint of the original edition published by Passmore and Alabaster, Spurgeon’s publishers. To this 263-page work we have added portraits and other illustrations, but most importantly, a collection of selected unpublished letters to and from Spurgeon, as well as some of his manuscript book reviews and sermon outlines. Transcriptions of each of these has been provided, along with interesting information on the persons and subjects addressed in the correspondence. A glossy insert of color reproductions of some of the more significant letters is included and a previously unpublished work, “Letters on the Down-Grade Controversy, with Notes by Dr. Eric Hayden,” with additional Spurgeon letters, completes this volume. These important additions to our reprint of this fine commentary should make this a highly collectible book. Black cloth hardcover, with gold stamping and color dust-jacket. 70 illustrations. 384 pages. 


An Exposition of Matthew 13:  The Parable of the Sower

By Samuel Stennett 

This new edition of Samuel Stennett's Discourses on the Parable of the Sower, first published in 1785, has been completely re-typeset and includes the memoir of Stennett by Joseph Jenkins originally published in John Rippon's Baptist Annual Register in 1796. In these six discourses, Stennett first gives a concise overview of parables in general and rules to assist in their interpretation.  He then proceeds to cautions regarding the use and abuse of allegory, which can be wisely applied to other portions of Scripture as well.  After discussing the leading ideas of this parable in particular, he carefully examines the four "soils" or kinds of hearers the Gospel comes to, which he designates as the inattentive, the enthusiastic, the worldly-minded and the sincere. In addition Stennett provides much sound counsel to those who sow the seed, or "Word of the Kingdom" and those who attend on the ministry of that Word. A careful reading of these exceptional discourses will enrich one's understanding a great deal not only on this key New Testament passage but on the Lord's parables in general. Samuel Stennett (1728-1795) was among the last of a long line of outstanding ministers produced by the remarkable Stennett family in England.  His pastoral ministry extended over a period of 47 years at the Little Wild Street Baptist Chapel in London, first as assistant to his father Joseph Stennett and the last 37 years as sole minister to the congregation.  His influence through both his preaching ministry and his books was widely significant. Cloth hardcover with colored dustjacket, 224 pages. 


An Exposition of the Gospel According to John Revised second edition (2019)

By John Gill

This was originally presented in the form of sermons delivered by John Gill to his London congregation, and then published in Volumes One and Two of the three-volume set entitled An Exposition of the New Testament (London: Aaron Ward, 1746-1748). Gill’s Exposition of the Old and New Testaments has long been esteemed by all who love faithful exposition of God’s Word.  In this first separate printing on the Gospel of John, the truths of God’s Word are set forth in a richly edifying manner.  Drawing on a wealth of Rabbinical literature with which to illustrate the text, Gill presents the reader with a solid and sensible commentary while at the same time not losing sight of the spirituality of the Word, nor of its chief subject, the Lord Jesus Christ. 


Gill’s references to the Apocrypha have been cited in full.  This, along with another valuable suggestion – to include Gill’s numerous references to his notes in the earlier Gospels and elsewhere as endnotes, have greatly aided in making this present commentary a self-contained work.  We trust that under God’s blessing, this new edition of John Gill’s Exposition of the Gospel According to John will prove to be, as it was to our forefathers in the faith, a wellspring of truth to all those actively engaged in the spread of the gospel. Typeset in easy-to-read print. This second revised edition includes a 16-page historical essay, “Friends of this Valuable Author: Recovering the truth of how the founders of the General Missionary (or Triennial) Convention of Regular Baptists in America viewed the beginnings of the modern missionary movement and the theology of John Gill.”  742 pages.  Portrait.


An Exposition of the Epistle to the Ephesians

By Robert E. Pattison

Robert E. Pattison (1800-1874) brought years of pastoral experience as well as theological teaching to bear in writing this, “his only literary monument.” First published in Boston in 1859, C. H. Spurgeon counted this work among the very best on this epistle, stating in his Commenting and Commentaries that it was “A book to instruct intelligent, experienced believers,” and “a model for a class-book, plain yet profound.” Includes a biographical essay on the author, an appendix containing Pattison’s address to the Warren Baptist Association in which he contends that it is not the outward miracles that would now commend the gospel to others for consideration, but the inward miracle of the transformed life, which then outwardly through a commitment to piety may be effectually used of the Lord in the conversion of others, and a second appendix of a sermon by Hanserd Knollys on Ephesians 1:4. 264 pages.


An Exposition of the Epistle to the Hebrews

By James A. Haldane

This heretofore scarce volume by the esteemed Scottish Baptist James Alexander Haldane (1768-1851) deserves a place among the finest commentaries on this New Testament epistle.  Haldane had originally penned this work with a view towards writing a fuller exposition, but died before he could complete the task.  Nonetheless these “notes of an intended exposition” alone comprise a full and rich name of Biblical instruction. Haldane’s correspondence from his latter years revealed “how much his mind was interested in the work” and “had cost him so much thought and pleasant labour.”  In the book of Hebrews, Haldane reminds us, “the consideration of the surpassing dignity of the Son of God, by whom God had spoken in these last days” (p. 44), is the focal point of this entire epistle.  “Believers ought diligently to attend to whatever the Lord Jesus has said in His Word.  The Gospel itself is the great truth, the belief of which is salvation, however great men’s ignorance in other respects may be; yet nothing which God has said is to be over-looked, but everything is to be attended to as far as it is understood” (p. 45).  Haldane, in faithfulness to the text, sets forth Christ as the one true Deliverer from sin as the Savior of His People.

C.H. Spurgeon’s classic Commenting and Commentaries was originally “compiled for the use of ministers” as an aid in guiding his pastoral students in purchasing the best Bible commentaries for their libraries.  Spurgeon was very well-read and well-qualified for such an appraisal.  In his introductory “Remarks upon the Catalog of Commentaries,” Spurgeon noted that the books “most heartily recommended are listed with *** after the book."  In this select category was James A. Haldane’s Exposition of the Epistle to the Hebrews (1860), to which Spurgeon appended the following comments: “a posthumous work issued not as a finished exposition, but as `notes of an intended exposition.’  Very valuable for all that.” This quality facsimile reprint is produced from Spurgeon’s own personal copy, to which we've added Haldane’s work on “The Duty of Self-Examination.”  424 pages.