1. Sermons by Martin Lloyd Jones (link to www.MLJTrust.org)
The following are links to series on the MLJTrust site where you would find a wealth of sermons and other resources of this very gifted and powerfully used servant of God.
Get yourself also the book “Sermons on the Mount” of MLJ, it is worth it !!
David Martyn Lloyd-Jones (20 December 1899 – 1 March 1981) was a Welsh Protestant minister, preacher and medical doctor who was influential in the Reformed wing of the British evangelical movement in the 20th century. For almost 30 years, he was the minister of Westminster Chapel in London.
Lloyd-Jones was well known for his style of expository preaching, and the Sunday morning and evening meetings at which he officiated drew crowds of several thousand, as did his Friday evening Bible studies.
Lloyd-Jones preached for the last time on 8 June 1980 at Barcombe Baptist Chapel. After a lifetime of work, he died peacefully in his sleep at Ealing on 1 March 1981.
Since his death, there have been various publications regarding Lloyd-Jones and his work, most popularly a biography in two volumes by Iain Murray.
To read more about Dr. Lloyd-Jones, watch an interview with him and watch a brief documentary on his life, please visit this page: http://www.mljtrust.org/meet-mlj/
Excellent Series on Spiritual depression
A series of 24 sermons. This series will help any christian struggling with spiritual depression. it is also packed with so much biblical doctrine and truth that it is a wonderful resource for any christian or searching individual. There is also a printed version on the market.
Preaching and Preachers
18 Sermons delivered to students of Westminster Seminary. An excellent resource for pastors and anyone studying or considering if they are called to the ministry. There is allso a printed version available.
His sermons on Romans, Ephesians, John, The Holy Spirit, and Revival are all worth while listening to.
Other wonderful resources:
William Still was minister of Gilcomston South Church of Scotland, Aberdeen for 52 years.
Already by the age of thirteen he was a decided Christian. But his childhood and teens were dogged by weakness that at times was almost crippling – and from which he was rescued only by the intervention of a Glasgow physician.
William Still came to his ministry as a child of some of the dominant influences of the evangelical world of the mid-twentieth century: the theology of The Salvation Army, the general ethos of The Scofield Reference Bible, and the emphases of the older quasi higher-life type Bible teachers. In the post-war years there were bright and busy evangelistic meetings with large numbers of converts ‘falling into the Lord’s hands like plums’, as he put it.
Then came the first revolution: he ‘stumbled’ on expository preaching as on successive Sundays he found himself, as if by accident, preaching consecutively through a portion of Romans. He saw that the task to which God was calling him was to build strong Christian character through the ministry of God’s Word, patiently expounded and searchingly applied to the consciences of his hearers. Putting these convictions to the test, he abandoned the Saturday night evangelistic rallies and began a prayer meeting instead.
He continued to find the light of Scripture breaking into and reshaping his thinking – and as he did so, he drew the congregation through the experience with him – until his theology became increasingly moulded by Scripture and distinctively Reformed in character. He preached (and wrote) his way through the entire Bible several times.
There were no organizations in the congregation, with the minor exception of a Sunday School for children under seven. Beyond that the church was seen as a family, and its gatherings were regarded as relevant to all the members. This applied equally to the two Sunday services, the mid-week Bible Study and the Saturday night meeting for prayer. His central emphasis was on the ministry of the Word and prayer, worship and fellowship, and the consequent witness of the church as individuals and as a fellowship in the city and beyond.
On his eighty-sixth birthday, William Still demitted the pastoral charge of the congregation he had served with unstinting devotion for 52 years. He died in July 1997.
The fruit of his ministry in the university city of Aberdeen has spread, both in personal influence and in prayer, to the ends of the earth in the multitude of spiritual sons and daughters who constitute his true children (he remained single throughout his life). His example of biblical ministry has been a beacon to guide and encourage countless gospel ministers; his deep pastoral love for his own congregation, his commitment to shaping a truly Christian fellowship, his investment of profound personal care and prayer in the lives of countless people and, in addition, the penetrating insights of his writings – these constitute his spiritual legacy.
The Banner of Truth Trust publishes a selection of his congregational letters – Letters of William Still – and a book of devotional readings edited by David Searle – Through the Year with William Still.
http://gracegems.org/ – a lot of GEMS here
http://www.godrules.net/library/pink/pink.htm – Collections of AW Pink
http://www.biblebb.com/ – This site of Tony Capoccia is not to be missed – sermons of Spurgeon, Whitfield, Thomas Watson, JC Ryle, John Owen, John Newton and many more. Read the tracts and writings of JC Ryle (the prince of tract writing) – easy readible English.
http://www.the-highway.com/Sermon_library.html – Sermons of Murray M’Cheyne, John Flavel, Spurgeon, Calvin, Thomas Boston, Thomas Watson etc.