This page updated as of august 17, 2017
Welcome! MySword is a free MySword android phone app. This app will allow you to search the Bible, read commentaries, dictionaries, and books on your Android Smartphone. If you have questions or problems, please post a commentary on the page of the module which you have a problem, or on this page. Continue reading “Welcome to my MySword Site”
William Barclay was a Scottish author, radio and television presenter, Church of Scotland minister, and Professor of Divinity and Biblical Criticism at the University of Glasgow. He wrote a popular set of Bible commentaries on the New Testament that sold 1.5 million copies.william-barclay.com
In this classic work by british author William Barclay, he explains God’s process of giving us the Bible. Chapters are (1) the Grandeur of the law, (2) the Writings, (3) For further guidance, (4) The final test.
This is a three chapter work (rather long chapters with many subdivisions) about the formation of the Bible and the Canon. Chapers run: The Grandeur of the Law, The Starting-Point of Scripture, Some Discrepancies, The Holiness Code, Just Because the Days of the Prophets Were Held to Have Ended, The Prophets Established, The Writings, Attributed Authorship, The People of the Book, The Emergence of Sacred Scripture, The First Christian Books, Collecting Paul’s Letters, Making the Collection, The Gospels Win Their Place, A Written Gospel, Authoritative and Sacred, Discarding the Old Testament?, The Church’s Decision, Closing of the Books, The Final Completion, The Final Test: Does the Book Speak of Christ? Faith in a Living Saviour
In Bounds ineffable Glory, thoughts on the resurrection, Bounds looks at the resurrection in 22 chapters.
The Ineffable Glory: Thoughts on the Resurrection
By Rev. Edward M. Bounds
with an Introduction by Rev. Homer W. Hodge
Hodder & Stoughton: Limited I: London
By Homer W. Hodge
By George H. Doan Company
FORMERLY ISSUED UNDER THE TITLE OF
Adam Clarke was the most famous commentator the Methodist Church ever produced. As a child he was judged to be rather dull; however, from about eight onward he began to excel in learning. Though his father was of the Church of England, and his mother a Presbyterian, he became a Methodist when he was about sixteen. As his studies progressed he became a master of both Hebrew and Greek, as well as several other languages. He was proficient in the Greek classics, patristic literature, and various disciplines of history and science.