This is the most complete collection of Charles Spurgeon's Sermons available in print or electronically. In this collection there are over 3,550 sermons from one of the most gifted speakers and blessed Christian leaders of our era.
This collection is an invaluable tool in both sermon preparation and understanding. Additionally, The Complete Spurgeon Sermon Collection can also serve as a full Bible commentary as there are sermons and expositions from Genesis 1:1 to Revelation 22:21.
Volume seven contains sermons 2,760–2,811.
“the more subtle causes of soul-dejection. This complaint is very common among God’s people. When the young believer” (Page 458)
“Another lesson is that, if ever you and I should feel that we are forsaken of God,—if we should get into this state in any way, remember that we are only where Christ has been before us. If ever, in our direst extremity, we should be compelled to cry, ‘My God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me?’ we shall have gone down no deeper than Christ himself went.” (Page 524)
“The very use of such a figure as that does not look as if religion were a lazy thing” (Page 74)
“‘Bright spirit, introduce me to the courts of heaven. It is true, I wasted my time on earth; but, oh, how bitterly do I repent it now! Oh, if I could but have back my wasted hours, what would I not do? If I could but hear the gospel preached again, I would hear it with both my ears, and I am sure I would receive it, and be obedient to it.’ But the angel saith, ‘I have no power to let you in. Besides, if I could, I would not. You had your day, and it is gone, and now you have your night. You had your lamp, but you did not trim it. You took no care to have oil in your vessel for your lamp; and now your lamp is gone out, and the Bridegroom’s door is shut, and you cannot enter.’” (Page 79)
“But there is another sort of fear which has in it the very essence of love, and without which there would be no joy even in the presence of God. Instead of perfect love casting out this fear, perfect love nourishes and cherishes it, and, by communion with it, itself derives strength from it. Between the fear of a slave and the fear of a child, we can all perceive a great distinction. Between the fear of God’s great power and justice which the devils have, and that fear which a child of God has when he walks in the light with his God, there is as much difference, surely, as between hell and heaven.” (Page 494)