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  1. The Forgotten Command: Be Holy (Brethren Writers Library, Book 24)

    The Forgotten Command: Be Holy (Brethren Writers Library, Book 24)

    Narrator: Paul Ansdell
    Runtime: 6.75 Hrs. - Unabridged

    Regular Price: $10.98

    Member Price: $7.49 (or 2 credits)

    Special Price $7.49

    Regular Price: $10.98

    Member Price: $7.49 (or 2 credits)

    Special Price $7.49

    The Forgotten Command: Be Holy is a clarion call for all Christians to follow their Master’s command and to Be Holy.In the world of today, where holiness is set aside and considered to be outdated, the vital truth of holy living by the Christian has never been more relevant. Christlikeness produces Holiness, and William MacDonald stresses its importance as he looks at every aspect of the Christian life. “The moment we are saved, we are given a position of holiness before God. Because we are in Christ, we have a holy standing. Our responsibility is to see that our practice corresponds to our position, our state to our standing.In the area of holiness, there is a mysterious mingling of the divine and the human. God wants all of us to be holy. Only He can make us holy. And He will give us the necessary power. But He will not do it without our participation…It is misleading to tell Christians that holiness is by faith alone. It creates the impression that they can sit back and become Christlike without any exer¬tion on their part. It blithely overlooks the hundreds of exhortations in the New Testament directed to their will and calling for their obedience. Salvation is by faith alone, but holiness is by faith and works.”This book makes compelling and searching listening for those who are serious about obeying the Forgotten Command: Be Holy.A word about the author:William MacDonald (1917 – 2007) William (Bill) MacDonald was born in Massachusetts. His parents were from the Isle of Lewis and when he was six years old, his family moved to Stornoway, Scotland, later moving back to Massachusetts.A commended worker for sixty years, a teacher, preacher, mentor, and author of eighty-four books, including the Believer’s Bible Commentary, William MacDonald was a man who said and wrote much. Yet, for the those who knew him well, it was his life that left the greatest impression. Speaking of the Lord Jesus, the Bible says, “the one who says he abides in Him ought himself to walk in the same manner as He walked” (1 John 2:6). Bill wrote in his commentary, “Jesus’ life, as set forth in the Gospels, is our pattern and guide. It is not a life which we can live in our own strength or energy, but is only possible in the power of the Holy Spirit. Our responsibility is to turn our lives over to Him unreservedly, and allow Him to live His life in and through us.”
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  2. Where Is your Treasure?

    Where Is your Treasure?

    Narrator: Paul Ansdell
    Runtime: 1.13 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $4.10 Member Price: $3.28 (or 1 credit)
    Regular Price: $4.10 Member Price: $3.28 (or 1 credit)
    In ‘WHERE IS YOUR TREASURE?’ William MacDonald explains that God’s will is that our lives should be a perpetual crisis of dependence on Him. We defeat His will in our lives when we lay up treasures on earth. “Do not lay up for yourselves treasures on earth…but lay up for yourselves treasures in heaven…For where your treasure is, there your heart will be also.” Matthew 6:19-21 But the question may arise, “How can I make this practical in my own life? What should I do?” The life of faith speaks loudly to unbelievers and to other Christians. It testifies to all that there is a God in heaven who answers prayer. Faith is the opposite of sight; when you can see, you can’t trust. To hoard wealth makes the life of faith impossible. The life of faith does not follow automatically when a person becomes a Christian. It requires deliberate action on his part. Enjoyment of riches is not found in possessing them but in using them for the glory of God and for the good of others. A word about the author: William MacDonald (1917 – 2007) William (Bill) MacDonald was born in Massachusetts. His parents were from the Isle of Lewis and when he was six years old, his family moved to Stornoway, Scotland, later moving back to Massachusetts. A commended worker for sixty years, a teacher, preacher, mentor, and author of eighty-four books, including the Believer’s Bible Commentary, William MacDonald was a man who said and wrote much. Yet, for the those who knew him well, it was his life that left the greatest impression.
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  3. True Discipleship

    True Discipleship

    Narrator: Paul Ansdell
    Runtime: 4.35 Hrs. - Unabridged

    Regular Price: $10.98

    Member Price: $7.49 (or 2 credits)

    Special Price $7.49

    Regular Price: $10.98

    Member Price: $7.49 (or 2 credits)

    Special Price $7.49

    In TRUE DISCIPLESHIP William MacDonald highlights some principles of New Testament discipleship and challenges every genuine Christian believer. He makes clear that nothing less than an all-out commitment to the Lord Jesus Christ is required of us. The Saviour seeks those who will give Him first place in their lives. “The Saviour repeatedly said, “whosoever will save his life shall lose it: but whosoever will lose his life for my sake, the same shall save it”. In fact, this saying of His is found in the four Gospels more frequently than almost anything else. Why is it repeated so often? Is it not because it sets forth one of the most fundamental principles of the Christian life, namely, that life hugged for self is life lost, but life poured out for Him is life found, saved, enjoyed, and kept for eternity?“ To be a true disciple is to be a bondslave of Jesus Christ and to find that His service is perfect freedom. There is liberty in the step of all who can say, “I love my master…I will not go out free” “The Lord Jesus still calls, as He has ever called, for men and women to follow Him heroically and sacrificially… There cannot be divided allegiance… A disciple cannot live for two worlds.” William Macdonald quotes Lucy R Mayer: “Master, forgive, and inspire us anew; Banish our worldliness, help us to ever Live with eternity’s values in view.” As well as the ‘original’ True Discipleship, the two booklets ‘Where is your Treasure?’ and ‘Lord Break me’ also by William Macdonald are included in this new version. A word about the author: William MacDonald (1917 – 2007) William (Bill) MacDonald was born in Massachusetts. His parents were from the Isle of Lewis and when he was six years old, his family moved to Stornoway, Scotland, later moving back to Massachusetts. A commended worker for sixty years, a teacher, preacher, mentor, and author of eighty-four books, including the Believer’s Bible Commentary, William MacDonald was a man who said and wrote much. Yet, for the those who knew him well, it was his life that left the greatest impression. Speaking of the Lord Jesus, the Bible says, “the one who says he abides in Him ought himself to walk in the same manner as He walked” (1 John 2:6). Bill wrote in his commentary, “Jesus’ life, as set forth in the Gospels, is our pattern and guide. It is not a life which we can live in our own strength or energy, but is only possible in the power of the Holy Spirit. Our responsibility is to turn our lives over to Him unreservedly, and allow Him to live His life in and through us.
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  4. Lord Break Me!

    Lord Break Me!

    Narrator: Paul Ansdell
    Runtime: 0.75 Hrs. - Unabridged
    Regular Price: $4.10 Member Price: $3.28 (or 1 credit)
    Regular Price: $4.10 Member Price: $3.28 (or 1 credit)
    In LORD, BREAK ME! , William MacDonald explains that God puts a premium on broken things—especially on broken people. That is why we read such verses as: “The Lord is nigh unto them that are of a broken heart; and saveth such as be of a contrite spirit” (Psalm 34:18). “The sacrifices of God are a broken spirit: a broken and a contrite heart, O God, thou wilt not despise” (Psalm 51:17). God knows how to resist the proud and haughty, but He cannot resist a person who is humble and contrite. God opposes the proud, but gives grace to the humble (James 4:6). There is something in our brokenness that appeals to His compassion and power. And so part of His wonderful purpose for our lives is that we should be broken—broken in heart, broken in spirit, and broken even in body Think what it would mean in our individual lives, in our homes, in the local church and in the business world if we were all broken as we should be. What is meant by true brokenness? How does it manifest itself in a believer’s life? The daily prayer of the submissive saint is reflected in the words of the hymn: Have Thine own way, Lord! Have Thine own way! Thou art the Potter; I am the clay. Mould me and make me after Thy will, While I am waiting, yielded and still. A word about the author: William MacDonald (1917 – 2007) William (Bill) MacDonald was born in Massachusetts. His parents were from the Isle of Lewis and when he was six years old, his family moved to Stornoway, Scotland, later moving back to Massachusetts. A commended worker for sixty years, a teacher, preacher, mentor, and author of eighty-four books, including the Believer’s Bible Commentary, William MacDonald was a man who said and wrote much. Yet, for the those who knew him well, it was his life that left the greatest impression.
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