By Warren W. Wiersbe
Locate power of their stories.
We all want idea to steer lives that honor God. while our religion is susceptible or the pressures of the area appear overwhelming, remembering the good women and men of the previous can encourage us to renewed power and goal. Our religious struggles should not new, and the tales of these who've long past prior to may also help prepared the ground to our personal victories.
50 humans each Christian may still Know provides a glimpse into the lives of such humans as:
•Charles H. Spurgeon
•G. Campbell Morgan
•A. W. Tozer
•James Hudson Taylor
Combining the tales of 50 of those devoted women and men, liked writer Warren W. Wiersbe will give you perception and encouragement for life's doubtful journey.
Warren W. Wiersbe is a former pastor of the Moody Church and writer or editor of greater than one hundred fifty books, together with On Being a Servant of God and The Bumps Are What You Climb On. He lives together with his spouse Betty in Lincoln, NE, the place he keeps to put in writing and to mentor more youthful pastors.
This booklet combines Wiersbe's Living with the Giants and Victorious Christians you might want to Know, plus a brand new preface and new biographies.
Read Online or Download 50 People Every Christian Should Know: Learning from Spiritual Giants of the Faith PDF
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Extra info for 50 People Every Christian Should Know: Learning from Spiritual Giants of the Faith
Still less ought she to do so before the event; for let not the certain guilt of murder be incurred while an outrage which is not even her own yet remains uncertain. 19 Of Lucretia, who slew herself because she was ravished With clear reason, then, do we say that, when a woman’s body is overpowered but the intention to remain chaste persists nonetheless, and is unaltered by any consent to evil, the crime belongs only to the man who violated her by force. It does not belong to the woman who, forced to submit to violation, did not consent to it by any act of will.
For though they are very far from being shameful and ungodly criminals, they still do not find themselves so entirely unacquainted with fault as to judge themselves undeserving even of temporal penalties for their misdeeds. Let us leave aside the fact that each man, no matter how praiseworthy his life may be, succumbs now and then to bodily lusts. No doubt he does not fall into dreadful crimes and the depths of shame and the abomination of ungodliness; but at least he commits some sins either rarely, or, in the case of lesser sins, so much the more frequently.
66 Why, indeed, did he not compel his son to die with him? If Torquatus was worthy of praise when he slew his son who, even though he had won, had engaged the enemy contrary to what he was commanded to do, why did the vanquished Cato spare his vanquished son when he did not spare himself? Was it more disgraceful to be a victor against orders than to acknowledge a victor against honour? Cato, therefore, cannot, after all, have deemed it a disgrace to live under the victorious Caesar: otherwise, a father’s sword would have redeemed his son from such disgrace.
50 People Every Christian Should Know: Learning from Spiritual Giants of the Faith by Warren W. Wiersbe