Great Sermon! This was so tender and I was really moved by it. I wish iher had heard it years back when I found myself a working single mom to have gleaned some of the wisdom from your dad and your upbringing. Looking forward to the sharing of your mom tho I've heard you speak right after her homegoing and was wishing then that I had had the opportunity to have met her. One more thing, I'm not surprised at your dad saying the third thing was his hearing your sermons as I can relate to that in how often they go deep into my soul.
Great Sermon! Dr. Beeke,
This sermon proved a blessed preparation for the Lord's Day tomorrow. I was both comforted and encouraged, yet I was also challenged to pray more fervently. Thank you. Press on!
Great Sermon! Thank you soo much Mr Beeke for proclaiming the truth of Christ! He has really used you to speak to me in rebuke and love. Really challenged me about the application of the story about the old lady whose house was broken into. "You've got no business in my heart, sin. Get out!"
About William Ames Response to Don: Dr. Beeke is a very busy man so I don't think he would mind me weighing in on your question about William Ames. Dr.Beeke is about to release a new book that is a compendium of Puritan works gathered together as a systematic theology. The book link is here. http://www.heritagebooks.org/a-puritan-theology-doctrine-for-life-pre-order/ William Ames is not well known for one reason, a lot of what he wrote was still in Latin. But my understanding is that one of his Latin works was translated and quoted from in this new work when dealing with the subject of the Puritan and that which precedes conversion. I have yet to see this new book, but have perused the table of contents and amazed Dr. Beeke finds the time to write so prolifically, head a seminary, and preach from place to place. On the subject of mortification, I hope to narrate as many unique Puritans on this subject as I can find. So far I have done John Flavel, John Owen, Thomas Manton, Stephen Charnock and I can't remember if there were others
T M S www.puritanaudiobooks.com
Good sermon - plus a question. Iâ€™m a layperson living in Burlington, Ontario â€“ 45 minutes west of Toronto. Iâ€™ve been a Christian since 1976, but itâ€™s only in the last 4 years that Iâ€™ve read extensively about Calvinism.
Five years ago I began listening to S. Lewis Johnson's sermons stored at the Believerâ€™s Chapel (Dallas) website.
In two of his last messages he discussed how helpful William Amesâ€™ Marrow of Theology had been to his understanding of the Atonement.
Consequently I purchased The Marrow and A Sketch of the Christianâ€™s Catechism. I have been deeply blessed by both books.
My question is:
Why isnâ€™t Ames discussed or mentioned all that much these days; he seems to have very influential in his day - The Canons of Dort, J. Edwards and Milton.
Iâ€™m reading Ames and Warfield these days. I confess that it takes all my brainpower to understand either of them. Both have led me to study Godâ€™s Word with great vigor.
And I enjoyed your message "Killing Remaining Sin"
Regards, Don Smith
Great Sermon! This was a wonderful message. What encouragement for believers. What a exortation to unbelievers to run to Christ for cleansing. This was preached the day after the funeral of his dear mother. God gave him grace to stand and proclaim the truth of the gospel once again. Must hear.