Ironside, H.A. – Addresses on the First Epistle to the CorinthiansPosted by admin
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Addresses on the First Epistle to the Corinthians
by H.A. Ironside
In this 16 chapter work, Ironside (Brethren) presents us with studies on each of the chapters in 1 Corinthians.
Copyright Information: This book was originally published in 1938. It is now in the public domain.
1. We preach Christ Crucified
2. The Deep things of God
3. The Temple of God
4. The Ministers of Christ
5. Maintaining Holiness
6. You are not your own
7. Celibacy, Marriage, and Divorce
8. Christian Liberty
9. Rewards for Service
10. The Cup of Blessing
11. Coming Together for the Better
12. Christ’s Gracious Provision
13. The Love Chapter
14. The Exercise of Gifts
15. Victory over Death
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Description: In this 16 chapter work, Ironside (Brethren) presents us with studies on each of the chapters in 1 Corinthians.
Prefatory Note to the First Edition
For nearly two years, 1934 and 1935, it was my privilege to attempt to expound the Corinthian Epistles at the regular Sunday morning gatherings, numbering from 2500 to 3500 people, in the auditorium of the Moody Memorial Church in Chicago. With radio equipment these addresses were broadcast over a large stretch of territory, thus reaching many thousands more. So insistent has been the demand for their publication in printed form that I have decided to send them out in this way. The original messages were taken down by a competent reporter and have been considerably revised and shortened, as otherwise it would have taken several volumes to reproduce them.
I am more firmly convinced than ever that there is need to emphasize the fundamental principles set forth in these letters given by inspiration through the apostle to the Gentiles, in order that Christians generally may be called back to the simplicity of early days. In 1 Corinthians we have the order that should prevail in Christian assemblies, while the second Epistle deals more particularly with the ministry of the church. If it please God, the addresses on that second letter will be published later.
I hope my readers will not come to this book looking for a critical analysis of the Epistle. If so, they will be disappointed. The object I had in view was to expound the Word as simply as possible for the edification and instruction of plain people who have neither the time nor the learning to follow heavy and erudite comments. If any such are helped to a greater appreciation of the value of this portion of the Word of God, I shall be abundantly repaid for the time and labor required to reproduce the spoken messages.
H. A. Ironside