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New Sermons, Addresses, and Prayers
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New Sermons, Addresses, and Prayers

by

Henry S. Goodspeed & Co. 1877

Runs on Windows, Mac and mobile.
$23.99

Overview

New Sermons, Addresses, and Prayers contains 73 sermons and 24 addresses by D. L. Moody, as well as 10 illustrations. Includes the popular sermons “How Memory Torments the Lost Soul”, “Who Are Christians?”, and “What to Do with Doubts.”

With the Logos Bible Software edition all Scripture passages in New Sermons, Addresses, and Prayers are tagged and appear on mouse-over. This makes this resource more powerful and easier to access than ever before for scholarly work or personal Bible study. With the advanced search features of Logos Bible Software, you can perform lightning-quick searches by topic or Scripture reference—finding, for example, every mention of “grace” or “Matthew 28:19–20.”

Key Features

  • Contains 73 sermons
  • Includes 24 addresses and 10 illustrations
  • Provides some of D. L. Moody’s most popular works

Contents

  • Moody’s Sermons
  • Moody’s Addresses
  • List of Illustrations

Product Details

  • Title: New Sermons, Addresses, and Prayers
  • Author: D. L. Moody
  • Publisher: Henry S. Goodspeed Co.
  • Publication Date: 1877
  • Pages: 704

About Dwight Lyman Moody

Dwight Lyman Moody (1837–1899) was born in Northfield, Mass. His father died soon after, and Moody was forced to work to support the family at an early age. In 1854, Moody took a job at his uncle’s shoe store and one of the conditions upon employment was that he should regularly attend his uncle’s church. It was at this church where his conversion took place. He moved to Chicago in 1856, and after working as a successful Sunday-school teacher and building a membership of 1,500 pupils, the Illinois Street Church was formed. He then began his revival work, which would become his life-long endeavor.

Beginning in 1872, Moody would travel and preach in Great Britain, winning the esteem of many prominent evangelicals. When he returned to America, he had invitations all over the country for speaking engagements. For the next 20 years, Moody would travel the globe, packing churches and revival halls with those wanting to hear him preach. He was honest, preached a Calvinistic creed which he accepted with all his heart, and was a master of an effective style. During all of his travels, he found time to write and publish numerous works.

Moody was also known for the educational institutions he started. The Illinois Street Church he started was later renamed in his honor to Moody Church. In 1886, Moody established the Chicago Evangelization Society for the education and training of Christian workers. This institution was renamed the Moody Bible Institute in his honor after he passed away in 1899.

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