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Absolutely Basic Grace and Truth Books
  • ISBN: 9780-94646-2797
  • Binding: Paperback
  • Page Count: 96
  • Publisher: Grace Publications

Absolutely Basic (J. C. Ryle & Horatius Bonar)

  • Author: Horatius Bonar & J.C. Ryle

$8.99 $5.95 Save 34%

This voluem is a modern-English, updated edition of Bonar’s work The Everlasting Righteousness and Ryle’s work The Christian Race.

5 in stock

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Description

Two well-known writers and preachers of the 19th century – J.C. Ryle and Horatius Bonar – describe the twofold work of God that is needed to make us Christians. These are modern-English, updated editions of Bonar’s work The Everlasting Righteousness and Ryle’s work The Christian Race.

Horatius Bonar (1808-1889) explains the work of God that Christ has done for us so that we can be accepted as righteous for ever by God. His book is a great help in appreciating what Christ has done and contains much comfort and encouragement for believers.

J. C. Ryle (1816-1900) unfolds the work of God that the Holy Spirit does within us to make us new creatures and children of God. Simply and clearly, he sets out the need to be born again, explains how it happens and what results may be expected.

About the Author

John Charles (J.C.) Ryle (1816-1900) once admitted that, as a young man, he thought that being a Christian was about the most unpleasant possible thought that could come to his mind. But one day in 1837, he was providentially in a church where he heard the Scripture read out loud: “By grace are ye saved through faith, and that not of yourselves, it is the gift of God.” (Ephesians 2:8). His life was transformed, and by 1841, the Church of England ordained him a minister of the gospel.

In 1880, at 64 years old, after serving 39 years in the ministry, Ryle became the first Bishop of Liverpool, a post he held for 20 years. He was affectionately known as “the working man’s bishop.” Ryle was firm in his theological convictions, never suffering from what he called a “boneless, nerveless, jellyfish condition of soul.” His successor described him as a “man of granite”, and Charles Spurgeon called Ryle, his contemporary, an “evangelical champion.” Ryle passed into heaven in the year 1900.

Today, more than a hundred years after his death, Ryle’s works remain some of the Christian church’s most cherished treasures.

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