ISBN #: 978-0-940293-33-5
The Book of Acts tells us how the early church faced the challenge of taking the gospel to the world. It tells how the gospel made its way westward until at last it reached Rome. It is a book of people and places. You will find this study simple yet stimulating and satisfying. It is a fast-moving survey of those stirring events which changed everything.
Ed Harlow was instrumental in the founding of Emmaus Bible College and the Emmaus Correspondence School. He and his wife also served as missionaries in Africa for many years. R. E. Harlow wrote and published over sixty books in simple English for young believers in third world countries.
Chapter 1 – The Book Itself
Chapter 2 – The Coming of Pentecost
Chapter 3 – Triumph and Testing
Chapter 4 – A Martyr and a Missionary
Chapter 5 – Two Key Conversions
Chapter 6 – Growing Pains
Chapter 7 – The Regions Beyond
Chapter 8 – The Second Round
Chapter 9 – More Worlds to Conquer
Chapter 10 – Paul Is Arrested
Chapter 11 – The Appeal to Caesar
Chapter 12 – Perils and Prison
Here's What People Are Saying
“I am using myself as a testimony to others, telling them about the good work of the Lord in my life, about how He saved me and how my life changed completely since I started to know Him.
Now available—all 20 volumes of the the entire New Testament Series. Now you can study your favorite correspondence courses anytime. This 20-volume set is perfect for in-depth study or for quick reference whenever you need it most.
Written by respected authors such as William MacDonald, R. E. Harlow, and Ken Fleming, this verse-by-verse commentary of the New Testament makes an excellent tool for personal Bible study, teaching, or small group discussion. For a full description and detail information about each New Testament book included, click on the links below.
|The Gospel of Matthew||252||William MacDonald|
|The Gospel of Mark||152||William MacDonald|
|The Gospel of Luke||212||William MacDonald|
|The Gospel of John||226||William MacDonald|
|The Book of Acts||112||R. E. Harlow|
|Romans – Part 1||112||William MacDonald|
|Romans – Part 2||80||William MacDonald|
|The First Letter to the Corinthians||208||William MacDonald|
|The Second Letter to the Corinthians||154||William MacDonald|
|The Letter to the Galatians||96||William MacDonald|
|The Letter to the Ephesians||144||Ken Fleming|
|Philippians, Colossians, Philemon||164||William MacDonald|
|The Letters to the Thessalonians||160||Woodring / Little|
|The Letters to Timothy and Titus||172||MacDonald / Flint|
|The Letter to the Hebrews||224||David J. MacLeod|
|The Letter of James||108||William MacDonald|
|The First Letter of Peter||96||Ken Fleming|
|The Second Letter of Peter, and Jude||88||Ken Fleming|
|The Letters of John||64||William MacDonald|
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ISBN #: 978-1-59387-125-3
In his gospel, Matthew shows that Jesus is the long-expected Messiah of Israel, the only one with a right to the throne of David.
The book does not claim to be a complete biography of Christ’s life on earth. It begins with His genealogy and early years, then jumps to the beginning of His public ministry when He was about thirty. Guided by the Holy Spirit, Matthew selects those aspects of the Savior’s life and ministry which proclaim Him as God’s Anointed One—for that is what the title “Messiah” means.
The book moves toward a climax—the trial, death, burial, resurrection, and ascension of the Lord Jesus. And in that climax, of course, is laid the foundation for man’s salvation. That is why the book is called a “gospel”—not so much because it explains the way by which sinful man may receive eternal salvation, but rather because it describes the sacrificial work of Christ by which our salvation was made possible.
We do not know when Matthew wrote this book, whether it was AD 40 or 70 or at some time in between. And even if we did, this information would not add to our enjoyment of it or benefit from it. We have purposely avoided the so-called “critical problems”—that is, the questions concerning the sources and history of the text. Our purpose is to concentrate on the exposition of the text as it is found in our Bibles.
This course and commentary seeks to stimulate independent study and meditation. Most of all, it is aimed at creating in the reader’s heart an intense longing for the return of the King.View full product details
ISBN #: 978-0-940293-18-2
What this world needs is a Servant – and Mark presents Jesus Christ to us as the perfect Servant, showing us Jesus moving swiftly from one event to another leading up to when He gives 'His life a ransom for many.'
The Gospel of Mark emphasizes the servant nature of Jesus Christ, concentrating on the things that Jesus did and where He went.It is the shortest of the Gospels and probably the first one written. Mark presents the action vividly and roughly in the order that the events happened. Mark explains Jewish customs so his readers can have a better understanding. His goal is to depict the perfect Servant, the Son of God, who is the Lord Jesus Christ.View full product details
ISBN #: 978-0-940293-29-3
The skeptic Renan called Luke’s Gospel “The most beautiful book in the world.” And so it is! The Lord Jesus is especially presented to us by Luke as the friend of “publicans and sinners,” the outcasts of society.
We see Him breaking the shackles of national prejudice to show His tenderness, compassion and sympathy to those outside of the nation of Israel. We find that women are given frequent and honorable mention, something quite alien to custom at the time. Luke’s evident goal is to present to us Jesus as “the Son of Man” and as the Savior of mankind. A study of this Gospel is bound to be a heartwarming experience.View full product details