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Able to the Uttermost
20 Gospel Sermons
Publisher: Wordsearch

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  • From the Prince of Preachers
  • 20 Sermons not in the Metropolitan Tabernacle Pulpit

Product Details

A collection of twenty sermons by Charles Haddon Spurgeon described when released in 1922 as "Forgotten" sermons that were NOT published in the original 63-volume Metropolitan Tabernacle Pulpit complete set (1855-1917).

The sermons include:

  1. Able to the Uttermost Hebrews 7:25
  2. The Sorrow That Leads to Repentance Luke 23:27-28
  3. In the Place of God's Choosing Proverbs 27:8
  4. From Sorrow to Joy John 16:20
  5. Safe in the Father's Care Isaiah 31:4-5
  6. Salvation at the Cross Zechariah 12:12-14
  7. Giving God His Due Psalms 116:17
  8. The Christian's Badge Deuteronomy 32:9
  9. From Gloom to Glory Job 14:1
  10. The Glory of the Grace of God Ephesians 1:6
  11. When God Speaks Psalms 85:8
  12. In God's Garden of Rest Hebrews 4:3
  13. The Day of Atonement and the Feast of Tabernacles Leviticus 23:27-40
  14. Held and Kept 2 Timothy 1:12
  15. A Comprehensive Prayer Psalms 84:9
  16. Satan With the Sons of God Job 1:6
  17. Playing the Fool 1 Kings 20:40
  18. Opening the Storehouses of Grace Genesis 41:56
  19. "While the Lamp Holds On to Burn" Job 7:20
  20. The Master's Summons John 14:31

About the Author
Few people in history can be known by one name and have it ring true with their audience, and Charles Haddon Spurgeon is one of them. Over time, Spurgeon has become known and revered as the "Prince of Preachers". In the last 200 years he has been one of the most influential men for not only Preachers of the Gospel but for those who have not had the opportunity to hear and receive the Gospel message. He wrote tirelessly over his life, and WORDsearch Bible Software is committed to bring as many of Spurgeon's works as possible to you in electronic form.

The details of Charles Haddon Spurgeon's life still continue to amaze one and all. He was born in Kelvedon, Essex, England, on June 19, 1834. He accepted Christ in 1850 at the age of 15. By age 16, he preached his first sermon in 1851, and by age 20, Spurgeon had already preached over 600 sermons. In 1854, Spurgeon was asked to become pastor of the New Park Street Chapel, one of the sixth largest Baptist Churches in London.

The 1200 seat Chapel had previously been pastored by Dr. John Gill among others, and it carried a rich heritage with it. Although the Church was located in the midst of a filthy industrial district which was hard to reach, by 1855, it was obvious that the Church must start meeting at the Exter Hall while the Church building was expanded. When the expansion was completed, it still was too small and the congregation was forced to start meeting at the Surrey Music Hall. By 1856, over 10,000 people would crowd the hall just to get a chance to hear Spurgeon preach a sermon.

To accommodate the growing number of people, the church voted to build a new sanctuary and to change the name of the Church to the Metropolitan Tabernacle. On March 31, 1861, the first service was held in the sanctuary, with a capacity of 5,600 was the largest non-conformist church in the world.

When Spurgeon came to New Park Street in 1854 it had a membership of just 232 members. By the end of 1891, 14,460 souls had been baptized and added to the church with a standing membership of 5311. Spurgeon ministered there for over 30 years. It is estimated that over his lifetime he preached to over 10,000,000 people.


I've always loved Charles Spurgeon for his plainspokenness, his courage, his enthusiasm for the Word of God, his love for the truth, his command of the English language, and his ability to use simple, vivid language to make difficult truths inescapably clear.
Dr. John MacArthur, pastor, Grace Community Church, Sun Valley, California