If ever the old adage ‘don’t judge a book by its cover’ needed illustration, here is proof of its truthfulness. I must confess to being tempted to dismiss this one because of its cover, but I am so glad that I was prevailed upon to read it.
John Piper reminds us that mission is not the ultimate goal of the church, worship is, and that mission exists because worship doesn’t.
Charlie challenges us to look again at the kind of devotion required in days of spiritual conflict. I recommend this outstanding book about some of the noble saints who laid down their lives for the Lord Jesus Christ.
This book will bless and build up any believer who reads it. It can be kept for reference. It will certainly be an eye-opener to the young Christian, and it will warm your heart as you freshly meditate on the wonder of the God in whom you have put your trust.
Those who’ve enjoyed John Piper’s writings will find similar themes in Sam Storms’ fine book. Some would say he is more accessible, though he evidently shares Piper’s appreciation for Jonathan Edwards and C S Lewis.
In what could be his best book so far, Philip Greenslade has given us a treasure of a volume sharply focused on Jesus, with particular reference to his Sermon on the Mount and words from the cross.
If church reformation and revolution are still required and you want to play a part in world history, you would be wise to get your own copy of Mike Reeves’ book, read and digest it and help fan the unquenchable flame into an even greater blaze.
This outstanding and accessible little book by Matt Redman is a wealth of insight into the glory and majesty of God.
In this latest book, Wendy also gives personal testimony, shedding light and provocative warnings as well as giving the keys to a very fruitful life-style and fulfilled ministry.