Symington, in his biography of Charnock (in this set), points out that,
"All Charnock's writings are distinguished for sound theology, profound thinking, and lively imagination. They partake of that massive divinity for which the Puritan Divines were in general remarkable, and are of course orthodox in their doctrinal statements and reasonings. . . . In a word, for weight of matter, for energy of thought, for copiousness of improving reflection, for grandeur and force of illustration, and for accuracy and felicitousness of expression, Charnock is equalled by few, and surpassed by none of the writers of the age to which he belonged. . . . There were giants in literature in those days, and STEPHEN CHARNOCK was not the least of the noble fraternity" (p. 17).
"And because his theology was so sound, there is 'not one of all the Puritan Divines whose writings can with more safety be recommended to the attention of students of divinity and young ministers'" (p. 18).
This book covers topics such as: the existence of God; the failure of practical atheism; the spiritual nature of God; spiritual worship; God's eternality; God's immutability; God's omnipresence; God's knowledge (omniscience); God's wisdom; God's power; God's holiness; God's goodness; God's dominion; God's patience.