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The Gospel According to St. Mark, vol. 1
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The Gospel According to St. Mark, vol. 1


Religious Tract Society 1913

Runs on Windows, Mac and mobile.


The aim of this commentary is to simply and solely help the spiritual life of those who use it. J. D. Jones provides commentary on the Gospel of Mark, treating the most perplexing passages and drawing out the general character and lessons from the book. But The Gospel According to St. Mark remains primarily and distinctively a devotional volume—a book which the Bible reader can take up day-by-day and find that it aids him in applying the words of Holy Scripture to the needs of his own personal character and life. Volume one covers Mark 1–6:6.

In the Logos edition, this volume is enhanced by amazing functionality. Important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Perform powerful searches to find exactly what you’re looking for. Take the discussion with you using tablet and mobile apps. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.

Save more when you purchase this book as part of The J.D. Jones Collection.

Key Features

  • Presents commentary on the Gospel of Mark
  • Draws out the general character and lessons from the book
  • Provides completely searchable content linked to the other resources in your Logos library

Praise for the Print Edition

His commentary is homiletical rather than explanatory or doctrinal, but I still think it is one of the best.

Warren Wiersbe, 50 People Every Christian Should Know: Learning from Spiritual Giants of the Faith

Product Details

About John Daniel Jones

John Daniel Jones (1865–1942) was a Congregational minister, preacher, and popular author. He earned his MA from Owen’s College, Manchester, and his BD from St. Andrews in 1889. He was later awarded honorary DD degrees from the universities of St. Andrews, Manchester, and Wales. In 1888 he became minister of Richmond Hill Church, Bournemouth, where he remained until his retirement. It was from that pulpit where most of his popular sermons were delivered and where he earned the nickname “Archbishop of Congregationalism.” His church at Richmond Hill was considered to be one of the most renowned of nonconformist congregations in the whole country of England.

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