Farm Sermons by Charles H. Spurgeon.

Discourses on farming.

"These sermons are fresh and as fragrant as the newly-ploughed soil, or the new-mown hay, and ought to be perused with pleasure and profit by many who know little or nothing of agricultural pursuits."—The Christian (1883).


Feathers for Arrows; or, Illustrations for Preachers and Teachers, from My Note Book by Charles H. Spurgeon.

"The collection is very varied, but all bearing on the highest themes, and fitted to help the highest purpose of the Christian ministry. There is an admirable index of subjects, and another of texts, which greatly add to the practical usefulness of the book: we cordially recommend it."—Evangelical Magazine (1883).


First Things First by Charles H. Spurgeon.

On Monday evening, Sept. 28, [1885] at the request of the Committee of the London Banks' Prayer Union, and under the presidency of the Bight Hon. the Lord Mayor, Sir R. N. Fowler, Bart, M.P., Mr. Spurgeon delivered an address at the Egyptian Hall, Mansion House, which was crowded with gentlemen. The address has been published, at one penny, under the title of "First Things First." It can be obtained of Messrs. Passmore and Alabaster, 4, Paternoster Buildings, B.C., or through any bookseller. These addresses to City men afford grand opportunities; it remains for the people of God to pray down a blessing upon them.—The Sword and the Trowel, Nov. 1885.


Flashes Of Thought: being one thousand choice extracts from the works of C.H. Spurgeon: alphabetically arranged, and with a copious index.

"A thousand extracts, bright with the light of heaven, sparkling with wit, rich in imagery, beautiful in their setting, forcible in style, and devoutly stimulating in tone, make up a volume of unique merit."—General Baptist Magazine (1883).


Free Will—A Slave by Charles H. Spurgeon.

Spurgeon examines the nature of "free will," and uses the text John 5:40, "You will not come to me, that you might have life." He observes: "The will is well known by all to be directed by the understanding, to be moved by motives, to be guided by other parts of the soul, and to be a secondary thing." He puts forth the Calvinist doctrine that a person cannot come to Christ by their own means, but Christ must come to the person. He expounds on the nature of legal, spiritual and eternal deadness and how people are unable to overcome this by themselves. He then goes on to describe legal, spiritual and eternal life that is in Christ Jesus. This sermon has been updated to modern language.—Curiosmith (2014).

Free Will a Slave$5.95


Gems from Spurgeon, or, Extracts from the Notebook of a Nonprofessional Reporter by Charles H. Spurgeon.

"Gems from Spurgeon" is a collection of wisdom divided up into thirty topics. Each of these chapters contains a collection of insightful paragraphs on themes such as heaven, faith, providence, prayer and love. Published in 1858, the material was gathered from Spurgeon's formative years while he preached at The New Park Street Chapel. This book would make a great one month devotional. The text was updated to modern language.—Curiosmith (2014).

Gems from Spurgeon$7.95


Gleanings Among The Sheaves by Charles H. Spurgeon.

"These extracts are quite Spurgeonic—racy, rich, and rare, both as to style and matter—full of exquisite consolation—faithful advice—clear analogies—poetic touches—and glorious old gospel."


Golden Alphabet of the Praises of Holy Scripture (The) by Charles H. Spurgeon.

Setting forth the Believer's Delight in the Word of the Lord: being a Devotional Commentary upon the One Hundred and Nineteenth Psalm.

"Our hope is that it will be largely used by devout persons for private reading. We shall be glad if our subscribers will purchase the book, and also make it known among their friends."—C. H. Spurgeon.


The Gospel for the People by Charles H. Spurgeon.

Sixty Short Sermons with a Sketch of Mr. Spurgeon's Life.

These Short Sermons have been selected from the Series with a view to their being used in Mission Halls, and other similar places. They are about half the length of the ordinary sermons.


The Gospel of the Kingdom by Charles H. Spurgeon.

A popular exposition of the Gospel according to Matthew.

Preface by Mrs. Spurgeon.

"This is not only an exposition and a commentary—it is an education in the true method of Bible readings, which is Bible feeding. . . . These comments, therefore, are even more experimental than expository, for experience it the best expositor. . . . It contains numerous terse sentences which will be useful for quotation when they have been read, marked, learned, and inwardly digested."—The Chrisitan (1906).


The Greatest Fight in the World by Charles H. Spurgeon.

A conference address by C. H. Spurgeon.

All the characterisitcs which have made Mr. Spurgeon a great preacher and Christian teacher are seen in this address. Every preacher should study this, one of the best and most lively things Mr. Spurgeon has ever produced.—Chrisitan Age.

The greatest fight in the world is the lifework of fighting against false doctrine, worldliness, error and sin. Spurgeon was excited about the 1891 College Conference when he wrote, "my very soul is on fire with a desire for a special blessing from the Lord." This sermon was Spurgeon's Final Manifesto and his last annual Presidential Address given to The Pastor's College Evangelical Association. His extensive vision covers three headers: God's Word (20 topics), the Church (10 topics) and the Holy Spirit (17 topics). The address covers many fundamental considerations of the Christian minister's life, but is useful to any Christian.—Curiosmith (2014).

The Greatest Fight in the World$7.95


The Hairs of Your Head Numbered by Charles H. Spurgeon.
Spurgeon explores four different topics that pertain to Matthew 10:30: "But the very hairs of your head are all numbered." God's providence guided by divine foresight; His knowledge of every intimate detail of life; His valuation of everyday people that gives them great worth; and His preservation to eternal life so that no harm can befall a believer. These promises help to encourage believers and bring a valuable reassurance of God's special love. The sermon was updated to modern language.

Quote: "If even the very hairs of our head are all numbered, if everything be really ordained of the Most High concerning His people, let us rejoice in the divine appointment, and take it as it comes, and praise His name, whether our allotment be rough or smooth, bitter or sweet."

TheHairs of your Head Numbered$5.95



Home Worship And The Use of the Bible in the Home.

By J. P. Thompson, and C.H. Spurgeon; edited by James H. Taylor; with special chapters by Bishop Simpson.

A practical method of using Scripture and explanation for systematic study of the Bible by subjects, for readings suited to every special need, and for ready reference.


The Interpreter; or, Scripture for Family Worship by Charles H. Spurgeon.

Being selected passages of the Word of God for every morning and evening throughout the year, accompanied by running comment and suitable Hymns.

"Heads of households who find it difficult to choose suitable portions of the Word of God, will find this to be the very help they need. In the best binding it is a grand wedding present."

"Calculated to be of great value to the many who require guidence in conducting family worship.—The Churchman's Monthly Penny Magazine (1906).


John Ploughman's Pictures; or, More of His Plain Talk for Plain People by Charles H. Spurgeon.

"Each sentence is a cluster of diamonds—some of them rough, but all of them real. It is the very quintessence of 'sanctified common sense,' or perhaps we should say uncommon sense. We are glad to note the splendid way in which the arrows of barbed wit and satire are shot at the dreadful drink; and hope that by reading these sparkling chapters many a silly toper will be cajoled out of the stupefying cup. Every page is worth a mint of money, and 160 pages make a marvellous shillings-worth. Anyone who buys it and reads it and gives it away will have made a rare investment."—The Christian.

"Every page is full of sayings well calculated to teach people the charms of religion, and the happiness attending sober industry."—Christian World (1883).

John Ploughman's Pictures was inspired by the immense circulation and influence for good of the previous volume John Ploughman's Talk. Spurgeon wrote the chapters in a mirthful vein but with the serious purpose to help "men climb to better things." Numerous sources contributed to this collection of wisdom to encourage temperance, diligence, and common sense. He had the chapters richly illustrated with 39 illustrations.—Curiosmith (2014).

John Ploughman's Pictures$9.95