John Calvins Commentaries On Jonah, Micah, Nahum

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Berenice Aguilera Goodreads Author. Reviews for this series Elsie wrote "Excellent prayers derived from the Scriptures. They are a wonderful help in praying and a delightful tool for understanding and growth. I have purchased others and I know I will enjoy them also. It's hard to make the time to pray. It's hard to get up early, or go to bed later in an effort to draw close to God. It's hard when there are so many other things demanding time and attention.

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And it's especially hard when you are feeling spiritually dry and just don't know what to say or where to start. We all know that not praying and drawing close to God results in a very superficial relationship with Him. Yet so often we fall into the trap of putting other things first. If you are feeling spiritually dry and just know it is because you are not spending time with your God, this book is for you. If you long to draw close to your Saviour but you are struggling with the words to say, again, this book is for you. Each prayer has a scripture that can be read alongside, deepening your love and understanding for the Word.

There is nothing so fulfilling as praying to God with a Bible open on your lap ready to listen and hear from Him. Use these prayers as a springboard into your own prayer life. As you pray you will find yourself thinking of other things to pray about resulting in drawing close once again to your Savior. Putting God first and removing any idols that are taking His place will result in a wonderfully fulfilling relationship with the Lord, and which will have an impact on all around you.

Get A Copy. Kindle Edition , 42 pages. More Details Praying through the Prophets. Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Praying through the Prophets , please sign up. Be the first to ask a question about Praying through the Prophets.

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This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. Sort order. Aug 24, Nancy DeValve rated it liked it Shelves: bible , bible-studies , prayer.

I would like to go through this book again at a time when I'm actually studying these books of the Bible. I discovered that there are similar books for almost all of the Old Testament prophets.

Calvin's Commentaries

The prayers are a little hard to read as they are written in an old-fashioned style. I found it helpful to read them changing the words in my head. It was also helpful with some of them to actually rewrite the prayer These are prayers written by John Calvin, based on passages from Jonah, Micah, and Nahum. It was also helpful with some of them to actually rewrite the prayer in more modern language. Aug 05, Jeanie rated it it was amazing Shelves: kindle. Prayer is more for us than for the Lord. With prayer we have communion with an Almighty God.

We are living in the days of these minor prophets and to know and experience the steadfastness of their hearts is a great encouragement.

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You come away knowing the Lord in spirit and truth. Nov 28, MJ Hancock rated it really liked it. Very reflexively view of the three books, much better if the book are read in parallel to the verses described.

Exploring the Context Behind the Book of Jonah

It really motivates to keep praying. Nov 28, MJ Hancock rated it really liked it. Benefited from praying through these Scripture-based prayers of Calvin compiled from his commentaries. Jessica rated it really liked it Jun 03, Nancy Almodovar rated it it was amazing Jan 30, Cindy rated it it was ok May 08, Claude rated it it was amazing Oct 16, Ricki rated it liked it Sep 14, Paulette rated it really liked it May 07, Paula rated it really liked it Sep 13, Kathy M Kovach rated it did not like it Jan 03, Beverly Motter morgan rated it liked it Jan 04, Leigh Dutton rated it liked it Dec 29, Gloria Philpott marked it as to-read Feb 09, Gary Good marked it as to-read Feb 20, Tasha marked it as to-read Apr 27, Diana marked it as to-read May 03, Christi Spicuzza marked it as to-read May 07, Fred marked it as to-read May 11, James marked it as to-read May 13, Philip marked it as to-read May 14, Gina Hott marked it as to-read May 15, Skylar marked it as to-read May 24, Rita marked it as to-read Jun 06, Sara Anderson marked it as to-read Jun 18, Mic marked it as to-read Jun 21, Beverley Lucas marked it as to-read Jun 28, Jennifer marked it as to-read Jul 02, Stacy marked it as to-read Jul 23, ChrisGA marked it as to-read Jul 26, Steve marked it as to-read Jul 27, Samprabhu added it Jul 28, Allison Jones marked it as to-read Jul 29, Lynn Clark added it Jul 30, Mary Ann marked it as to-read Aug 02, Tracie marked it as to-read Aug 03, Debbie Phillips marked it as to-read Aug 12, Rae Lynn is currently reading it Aug 24, Sean Holloway marked it as to-read Sep 04, Amy marked it as to-read Sep 08, Betsy marked it as to-read Oct 03, Lynda marked it as to-read Oct 08, Andrea Cox marked it as to-read Nov 01, There are no discussion topics on this book yet.

About John Calvin. John Calvin. He was a principal figure in the development of the system of Christian theology later called Calvinism. Originally trained as a humanist lawyer, he broke from the Roman Catholic Church around After religious tensions provoked a violent uprising against Protestants in France, Calvin fled to Basel, Switzerland, where in he published the first edition of his seminal work Institutes of the Christian Religion. In that year, Calvin was invited by William Farel to help reform the church in Geneva.

The city council resisted the implementation of Calvin and Farel's ideas, and both men were expelled. At the invitation of Martin Bucer, Calvin proceeded to Strasbourg, where he became the minister of a church of French refugees. He continued to support the reform movement in Geneva, and was eventually invited back to lead its church. Following his return, he introduced new forms of church government and liturgy. Following an influx of supportive refugees and new elections to the city council, Calvin's opponents were forced out.

Calvin spent his final years promoting the Reformation both in Geneva and throughout Europe. Calvin was a tireless polemic and apologetic writer. He also exchanged cordial and supportive letters with many reformers including Philipp Melanchthon and Heinrich Bullinger. In addition to the Institutes, he wrote commentaries on most books of the Bible as well as theological treatises and confessional documents, and he regularly gave sermons throughout the week in Geneva.

Calvin was influenced by the Augustinian tradition, which led him to expound the doctrine of predestination and the absolute sovereignty of God in salvation. Calvin's writing and preaching provided the seeds for the branch of theology that bears his name. The Presbyterian and other Reformed churches, which look to Calvin as a chief expositor of their beliefs, have spread throughout the world. Calvin's thought exerted considerable influence over major religious figures and entire religious movements, such as Puritanism, and some have argued that his ideas have contributed to the rise of capitalism, individualism, and representative democracy in the West.