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The Ten Commandments

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Containing a chapter on each commandment, The Ten Commandments covers “a new commandment” as well, from the text John 13:34-35. This resource, dedicated to the memory of Dwight L. Moody, is filled with illustrations, scriptural references, and thought-provoking insights into how the Ten Commandments play into our daily lives.

Looking for the entire series?The G. Campbell Morgan Collection (30 vols.) is now available!

Resource Experts
  • Biblical insight from one of the greatest theologians from the turn of the 20th century
  • Application and examination of the ten commandments

Top Highlights

“Man was not forbidden to make a representation of anything: he is forbidden to use the representation as an aid to worship.” (Page 26)

“God’s first circle of society is that of the family, and the origin of the family in His purpose lies within the sacred unity of man and woman. The first principle of human life is its relationship to God. The second is its inter-relation, that of man to man.” (Page 76)

“In the light of the Christian era war finds no justification, and capital punishment has no place.” (Page 72)

“In the close of the Book of Ecclesiastes, the preacher says, ‘This is the end of the matter; all hath been heard: fear God, and keep His commandments; for this is the whole of man’ (12:13). Not ‘the whole duty of man,’ as it was in the Authorized Version, but the ‘whole of man.’ That is to say, if a man fear God and keep His commandments, he is a whole man. Judged by this standard, how many there are that are not whole men.” (Page 10)

“the first brings us face to face with the object of worship” (Page 15)

  • Title: The Ten Commandments
  • Author: G. Campbell Morgan
  • Publisher: Fleming H. Revell
  • Publication Date: 1901
  • Pages: 126

G. Campbell Morgan (1863–1945) was a pastor and leading Bible scholar. He was a contemporary of Rodney “Gipsy” Smith and preached his first sermon at age 13. A few years after Morgan was ordained to the Congregational ministry, D. L. Moody invited him to teach at the Moody Bible Institute. Morgan became the director of Northfield Bible Conference after Moody.

He was the pastor of Westminster Chapel in London from 1904 to 1919 and then from 1933 to 1943, pausing for a brief period to work at Biola in Los Angeles. In 1939, Morgan began to mentor Martyn Lloyd-Jones, who would eventually become his successor at Westminster Chapel.

Morgan’s essay entitled The Purposes of the Incarnation is included in a collection called The Fundamentals, a set of 90 essays that is widely considered to be the foundation of the modern Fundamentalist movement. Several of Morgan’s writings are in G. Campbell Morgan Collection (30 vols.), including The Analyzed Bible, Discipleship, The True Estimate of Life and How to Live, and many more. He is also the author of God’s Perfect Will and The Crises of the Christ.


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    Digital list price: $5.99
    Save $1.00 (16%)