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George W. Truett Library, Volume 3: The Prophet's Mantle

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The third volume in George W. Truett's Library is composed of sermons based on Old Testament texts - sermons which probe the conscience, search the heart, and challenge the will. Dr. Truett was famed as a New Testament preacher; but, he believed that the Old Testament was also the inspired Word of God, and he delighted to proclaim its teachings in the clear light of the New Testament revelation.

The reader of these sermons will observe three major emphases in them, namely: the importance and responsibility of the individual, the strategic position of the home in the entire social order, and the glory of patriotism which expresses itself in sacrificial service.

A few of the fourteen sermons in this volume include:

  • The Prophet's Mantle
  • The Highest Welfare of the Home
  • Appearances Are Deceitful
  • The Call of Life - Moses
  • The Eagle and Her Nest
  • The Promise
  • Joshua's Resolution

About the Author

George W. Truett (1867-1944) was born in North Carolina and accepted Christ in 1886. In 1887, Truett founded the Hiawassee Academy in Towns County, Georgia, but followed his parents to Texas in 1889. The following year, Truett was ordained by Whitewright Baptist Church and soon thereafter Truett took the position of Financial Secretary of Baylor University. Truett began attending Baylor in 1893, began pastoring the East Waco Baptist Church the same year, and married Josephine Jenkins in 1894. Upon his graduation from Baylor, Truett accepted an invitation to pastor the First Baptist Church of Dallas. He remained in this position until his death in 1944.

Truett served as the president of the Southern Baptist Convention and the Baptist World Alliance. He was a trustee of numerous institutions and was a frequently requested speaker at churches and universities. During World War I, he was appointed by President Woodrow Wilson to preach to Allied Forces; and, in 1920, he made his famous address, Baptists and Religious Liberty, on the steps of Congress in Washington D.C.

Numerous health, religious, and educational institutions have designated memorials to him, but, perhaps, the most famous memorial is that of Baylor University's George W. Truett Theological Seminary. Many sermons, addresses, and messages of Truett's have been published, and he is considered one of the most influential men of his time.


He is one of the most notable figures of twentieth-century Christianity - a man to whom, along with millions of Americans, I owe a debt in spirit.
Dr. Douglas Southall Freeman