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Thoughts On Religious Experience Kindle Edition
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|Kindle, 3 March 2014||
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About the Author
Archibald Alexander (1771-1851) was raised in a godly home and educated at Liberty Hall Academy. Converted in 1789, he was ordained as a minister in the Presbyterian Church. He served as an itinerant missionary, President of Hampden-Sydney College, and minister of churches in Virginia and Philadelphia, before becoming the first professor of Theology at Princeton Theological Seminary in 1812. He remained at Princeton until his death, where he earned a reputation as an outstanding educator and became renowned for his understanding of the nature and effects of biblical piety. --This text refers to an alternate kindle_edition edition.
- ASIN : B00IS81UKA
- Publisher : Encyclopedia Puritannica Project (3 March 2014)
- Language : English
- File size : 1040 KB
- Simultaneous device usage : Unlimited
- Text-to-Speech : Enabled
- Screen Reader : Supported
- Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
- X-Ray : Not Enabled
- Word Wise : Enabled
- Print length : 280 pages
- Page numbers source ISBN : 1508441715
- Best Sellers Rank: 1,448,860 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
4.4 out of 5
26 global ratings
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Top reviews from other countries
Thomas M. Sullivan
If only this was required reading!Reviewed in the United States on 20 September 2014
I first discovered this book in 1984. I was a Christian novice and it became the most important book next to the Bible to help me understand my experience. There is no book in my library that I have given away as many copies of as this. I keep a first edition for myself and one Banner of Truth newer edition. I have narrated the contents of this book in audio-book format more than once. Since then I have seen few books even close to touching some of these subjects laid out this way, from the child to the death bed of the believer. The one exception that I would now put next to it in importance is Pike and Hayward's Cases of Conscience 1755
13 people found this helpful
Very poor printing without page numbers.Reviewed in the United States on 27 February 2018
This edition, by Fist Rate Publishers, is very poorly produced. There is no title on the spine, no table of contents, no date of original publication, and for crying out loud, there aren't even page numbers. Page numbers! The typesetting is strange, and the font is difficult to read. I needed this text in a pinch for a class, and so the price was right. But page numbers! This book isn't worth the 7 or so dollars I paid for it. I would have been better reading it online somewhere.
7 people found this helpful
Encouraging study of the Christian experience from birth to deathReviewed in the United States on 18 August 2019
What an encouraging and enlightening book as he goes from birth to death to cover the various experiences Christians can and have had. God is not a cookie cutter God, giving the same experience of salvation and sanctification to His children. Rather He works with who we are and where we are, giving different experiences so that each of us can learn from one another and impact people differently.
So much wisdom!Reviewed in the United States on 11 December 2019
Even though some parts seemed to go on longer than necessary for a complete understanding of the idea the author was trying to convey, it was still a very insightful and interesting read. I especially liked the wisdom of the last chapter.
Alexander's strong medicine for Christians in the midst of spiritual warfareReviewed in the United States on 2 April 2015
A.A. was certainly living in a different atmosphere/culture/world than we are living in today. For example, there appears to have been a lot more and a lot more serious "melancholy" among people and among Christians. The gloom at times is pervasive. But while the author plumbs the depths in analysis, he also illuminates the Christian life and walk in an in-depth way that brings to light a number of truths not recognized or understood in today's world which are very helpful. The heights to which he takes the reader are worth the gloomy depths into which he sometimes descends.
2 people found this helpful