C.H.S. Library

Charles Haddon Spurgeon-A Biography by W.Y. Fullerton

All of Grace

Spurgeon world influence on churchThe Downgrade Controversy

Feeding Sheep or Amusing Goats

John Ploughman’s Talksin audio


Around the Wicket Gate





The Rise and Progress of Religion in the Soul 

Said Spurgeon of this book: And then how many souls may be converted by what some men are privileged to write and print. There is “Dr. Doddridge’s Rise and Progress of Religion.” Though I decidedly object to some things in it, I could wish that everybody read that book, so many have been the conversions it has produced.

Spurgeon on Roman Catholicism

A Dead Calm or a Necessary Storm?


Flowers from a Puritan’s Garden

Matthew (The Gospel of the Kingdom)

Pilgrim’s Progressa free online e-book. Spurgeon occasionally mentions the characters of this book in his devotionals

The Celestial Railroad-though not quoted by Spurgeon this is a wonderful add-on read to Pilgrim’s Progress and makes an analogy to our modern “Christianity”


Come Ye Children

Samuel Rutherford’s Letters   Of Rutherford’s Letters, Spurgeon said this: “Let it be known that Spurgeon counted Rutherford’s Letters as the nearest thing to inspiration in all human literature.”











One thought on “C.H.S. Library

  1. Geese in the Hood review:
    An interesting read:
    FTA: Spurgeon had two goals then. One was to build up the body of Christ, and the other was to defend from outside attacks. If Spurgeon’s trowel was drawn for the purpose of sculpting the members of his flock into mature Christian men and women, his sword was drawn for the purpose of protecting them from outside marauders who seek to steal and destroy. Much of the time, his sword was pointed squarely at Rome.

    In Spurgeon’s writings, we see the anguish of a pastor who had lost sheep to Rome’s advances. We see a preacher with absolutely no fear of the Establishment, and no concern for offense by the preaching of the Gospel. God will save whom He will, and that through the preaching of the Word. We see in Spurgeon a man who knew he would be held to account for the position in which God had placed him; so, like we see in Paul’s tears at Miletus, we also see in Spurgeon a drive to make sure that he “kept back nothing that was profitable unto you, but have shewed you, and have taught you publickly, and from house to house” (Acts 20:20). Spurgeon knew that exposing Rome was an important part of what was profitable to his flock’s well being.

    There are, of course, some who will say that Spurgeon lived in a different time, a time when anti-Romanism was fashionable, and that with all of today’s social concerns, even Spurgeon might be driven to reconsider his position. But Spurgeon knew that there was only one true social issue of which all the rest were merely a subset: the depravity of man. The question which Spurgeon knew to ask–and we wish that Christian’s today would ask it–was, “What is the solution to man’s total depravity?” The answer, of course, is the Gospel of Jesus Christ, and Spurgeon knew well enough that Rome did not have it. If Rome could not save the souls of men, then she could not save humanity from the effects of its own depraved nature.

    More here- http://www.reformedreader.org/spurgeon/geese.htm


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