Lectures to My Students Volume 3
Charles Spurgeon’s weekly lectures to his ministry students have been compiled in three volumes, now updated and presented to you afresh.
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“The solemn work of Christian ministry demands a man’s all, and that all should be at its best. To engage in ministry halfheartedly is an insult to God and man. Sleep must leave our eyelids before men are allowed to perish. Yet we are all prone to sleep, and students, among the rest, are apt to act the part of the foolish virgins. Therefore, I have sought to speak out my whole soul in the hope that I might not create or foster any dullness in others, and to this end, my lectures are colloquial, familiar, full of anecdote, and often humorous. May He, in whose hand are the churches and their pastors, bless these words to younger brethren in the ministry, and if so, I will count it more than a full reward and will gratefully praise the Lord.”
– Charles H. Spurgeon
Includes lectures 1-7 from Volume 3
Table of Contents
Ch. 1: Illustrations in Preaching
Ch. 2: Anecdotes from the Pulpit
Ch. 3: The Uses of Illustrations and Anecdotes
Ch. 4: Where Can We Find Anecdotes and Illustrations?
Ch. 5: Cyclopedia of Anecdotes and Illustrations
Ch. 6: Books of Fables, Emblems, and Parables
Ch. 7: The Sciences As Sources of Illustration
About the Author
Charles Haddon (C. H.) Spurgeon (1834-1892) was a British Baptist preacher. He started preaching at age 17, and quickly became famous. He is still known as the “Prince of Preachers,” and frequently had more than 10,000 people present to hear him preach at the Metropolitan Tabernacle in London. His sermons were printed in newspapers, translated into many languages, and published in many books.