Archive for the ‘Comment’ Category

Introducing the ‘Baptist Library Vol I

Reformedontheweb is excited to present to you: “The Baptist Library Vol I.” Each book is in adobe reader format, and is a searchable document. I only have one scanned file in this entire collection. My goal is to produce a library that is Baptist friendly and that focuses primarily on particular Baptist doctrine. This does not mean that all the files on this Cd are by particular Baptists. Some are by paedobaptist and are included because they present Biblical truth that particular Baptist agree with; such as: Boettner’s ‘The Reformed Doctrine of Predestination.’ This is what the collection includes:

A workable index– search the entire library through one master index. Each collection has its own index, however, send a shortcut of the master index to your desktop and access all files through the master index. The master index is titled ‘baptistvol1.index’

Over 400 Mb’s of books on this disk

What you will get by buying this collection:

The Arthur Pink CollectionClick the title to check out this collection

The John Bunyan CollectionClick the title to check out this collection

The John Gill CollectionClick the title to check out this collection

Plus 143 more Books, Confessions, or Sermons. Some of which include:

‘Abraham Booth- The Reign of Grace’

‘Benjamin Keach- The Glory of a True Church and its Discipline Display’d’

‘Isaac Backus- The Bondwoman and the Free’

and much, much more.

So without further ado here is the collection:

The Reformedontheweb Library


The Baptist Library Vol I

The going price for ‘The Arthur Pink Collection’ and “The John Bunyan Collection’ is $19.95 apiece on other sites. The going price for ‘The John Gill Collection’ is $29.95. That is $69.85. But on Reformedontheweb you can get all three collections, plus 143 more files, for just:


You will save $29.90 with this collection and will get 143 extra, Books, Sermons, and Confessions

So buy your copy today by clicking the link below.

Buy: The Baptist Library Vol I


Charles Spurgeon’s Letters-Letter 204

January 17, 2019 2 comments


NIGHTINGALE LANE, Saturday Evening


Can your course of lectures commence with the second week of the New Year and last through six Fridays from three to four? This would carry my men over my absence, and be, you scarcely can tell how great, a relief to me. I am in some trouble, which I carry to my Lord, but I want human help and sympathy. Mr.____ grows old, and we begin to feel it; I want more help; if God moves you to render it, it will be a boon indeed. I am in my very soul heart to heart with you, and I think we grow towards one another. I could trust you as I could not everyone, or scarcely one.

Lectures and sermons already in your hand might be made invaluable to me, with less toil to you than benefit to a rising race of ministers. I know you are overworked, and if you feel you cannot do it I will not press, but just now my need is urgent, and your aid will come in as a great boon. You will do it if you can.

I ought to be getting my sermon, but cannot readily settle to it because of cares which toss my brain. Having tried the human side, I shall now cast all my care on the Divine Helper; but I feel as if I had you here sympathizing with me now that I have written you.

Breathe a prayer for me, and believe me ever to be —

Your loving brother,


Introducing the John Gill Collection

Reformed on the web is excited to announce its newest publication.

The Reformedontheweb Library


The John Gill Collection

This collection contains 115 files, including: sermons, treatises, and commentary. Every book is in Adobe Reader format and is in a clear readable format. This collection includes:

A workable index– Open all files from one file

Bonus Books——Two Bibles, Two Confessions, R. L. Dabney’s Systematic Theology, Keach- The Glory of a True Church and its Discipline Display’d, Christ Exalted by Hanserd Knollys

Click the link below to get your copy

Buy: The John Gill Collection 

Charles Spurgeon’s Letters-Letter 203


CLAPHAM, February 18, 1865.


I owe you very many thanks for the splendid addition your kindness has made to my library. I shall very greatly value the books as coming from yourself in so kind a manner, and for their own sakes too.

Mrs. Spurgeon desires her kindest thanks for your kind remembrance of her. May you have every blessing, abounding in your path, work, home, and person.

Yours very thankfully,


Charles Spurgeon’s Letters-Letter 202


To [Rev. William Landels, D.D.].

MY STUDY, Saturday, September 3, 1864.


It is strange that you, who differ so widely from me, should be the first man to stand side by side with me in my time of need. Not strange when I know your character and have learned by experience to appreciate you, but still sweetly strange that you, the last of my friends, should be the best in the day of trouble; let me add to that sentence this word — last probably through my own fault.

I should have written at once, but heard you were away; in writing now let me thank you from my soul. I have learned to stand alone, but I have not learned to undervalue true friendship. Like myself, you have nothing to gain in this world by your testimony, but you and I know something of what it is to be sustained by conscience and the Master’s smile.

Your hints upon my severity I understand and do not dislike, but you may not feel quite so thoroughly as I do the depth of the evil and the need of the plainest rebuke; and, moreover, I have my own peculiarities and cannot speak like any other. Far enough am I from claiming freedom from error in my modes of witness-bearing, but when I hear our erring brethren cry, “If he had said so and so we should not have minded it,” since I meant them to mind, the more content I am to glory even in infirmity because the power of Christ rests on the work.

I beg an interest in your prayers, even as I pray for you. We are not run in the same mould, why should we be? but we cannot cease to love each other at any time, much less when common struggles thus cement us. Mr. Noel talks of love and unity, and then forsakes me when I only echo his own former utterances. Alas, how many leap with the many in apparent charity, and limp when real love is needed.

Please read my letter to the Alliance, which will be sent to you.

I thank you again and again. Twenty-seven pamphlets I have, and only four on the side of truth.

Yours lovingly,


Happy New Year 2019

January 1, 2019 5 comments

Reformedontheweb would like to wish all the followers of this blog, a Happy and blessed New Year!

I leave you with a quote from Spurgeon:

THE apostle Peter turns from exhortation to prayer. He knew that if praying be the end of preaching in the hearer, preaching should always be accompanied by prayer in the minister. Having exhorted believers to walk stedfastly, he bends his knee and commends them to the guardian care of heaven, imploring upon them one of the largest blessings for which the most affectionate heart ever made supplication. The minister of Christ is intended to execute two offices for the people of his charge. He is to speak for God to them, and for them to God. The pastor hath not fulfilled the whole of his sacred commission when he hath declared the whole counsel of God. He hath then done but half. The other part is that which is to be performed in secret, when he carrieth upon his breast, like the priest of old, the wants, the sins, the trials of his people, and pleads with God for them. The daily duty of the Christian pastor is as much to pray for his people, as to exhort, instruct, and console. There are, however, special seasons when the minister of Christ finds himself constrained to pronounce an unusual benediction over his people. When one year of trial has gone and another year of mercy has commenced, we may be allowed to express our sincere congratulations that God has spared us, and our earnest invocations of a thousand blessings upon the heads of those whom God has committed to our pastoral charge.

Charles H. Spurgeon- A New Year’s Benediction, Delivered on Sabbath Morning, January 1st, 1860

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Charles Spurgeon’s Letters-Letter 201

December 27, 2018 Leave a comment


To [Mr. John Ruskin].

CLAPHAM, Nov. 26, 1862.


I thought you had cast me off; but I perceive that you let me alone when all is right, and only look me up when you are getting disgusted with me. May that disgust increase if it shall bring me oftener into your company!

I shall be delighted to see you to-morrow, lucre, at any time from 10 to 12 if this will suit you.

I wish I had a den in the Alps to go to; but it is of no use for me to grow surly, for I am compelled to live amongst you sinners, and however disgusted I may get with you all, I must put up with you, for neither Nature nor Providence will afford a den for me.

Yours ever most truly and affectionately,