Faithlife Corporation

Business Hours

Monday – Saturday
6 AM – 6 PM PST
Local: 10:16 PM
Feathers for Arrows
See inside
This image is for illustration only. The product is a download.

Feathers for Arrows

by

Passmore & Alabaster 1870

Runs on Windows, Mac and mobile.
$9.99

Overview

A companion volume to Barbed Arrows from the Quiver of C.H. Spurgeon, this volume contains additional illustrations and notes jotted down by Spurgeon himself on his travels. Feathers for Arrows includes hundreds of metaphors, stories, and other anecdotes not found in his sermons, along with additional clippings from Spurgeon’s favorite writings. The Logos Bible Software edition of Feathers for Arrows was originally published in London by Passmore and Alabaster in 1870.

Product Details

  • Title: Feathers for Arrows
  • Author: Charles Spurgeon
  • Publisher: Passmore and Alabaster
  • Publication Date: 1870
  • Pages: 280

About Charles Haddon Spurgeon

Charles Haddon Spurgeon was born in Kelvedon, Essex, England on June 19, 1834. He converted to Christianity in 1850 at a small Methodist chapel, to which he detoured during a snowstorm. While there, he heard a sermon on Isaiah 45:22 and was saved—“Look unto me, and be ye saved, all the ends of the earth, for I am God, and there is none else.” He began his own ministry of preaching and teaching immediately, and preached more than 500 sermons by the age of twenty.

In 1854, at nineteen years of age, Spurgeon began preaching at the New Park Street Chapel in London. He was appointed to a six month trial position, which he requested be cut to three months should the congregation dislike his preaching. He gained instant fame, however, and the church grew from 232 members to more than five thousand at the end of his pastorate. Many of his sermons were published each week and regularly sold more than 25,000 copies in twenty languages. Throughout his ministry, Spurgeon estimated that he preached to more than 10,000,000 people. Dwight L. Moody was deeply influenced by Spurgeon’s preaching, and founded the Moody Bible Institute after seeing Spurgeon’s work at the Pastor’s College in London.

Spurgeon read six books per week during his adult life, and read Pilgrim’s Progress more than 100 times. In addition to his studying and preaching, Spurgeon also founded the Pastor’s College (now Spurgeon’s College), various orphanages and schools, mission chapels, and numerous other social institutions.

Charles Spurgeon suffered from poor health throughout his life. He died on January 31, 1892, and was buried in London.

Sample Pages from the Print Edition

More details about this resource