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By William M. Taylor / A. C. Armstrong and Son / 1888
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Expounding on the parables of Jesus, William M. Taylor writes this volume to his congregation at Broadway Tabernacle Church at their request. Delivering the parables with profound insight and application, this work explores 26 parables and analyzes them in the context of the narratives of their respective Gospels. Taylor delivers an expert exegesis and makes each parable accessible for the church-goer as well as the church leader.
In the Logos edition, this volume is enhanced by amazing functionality. Important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Perform powerful searches to find exactly what you’re looking for. Take the discussion with you using tablet and mobile apps. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.
Save more when you purchase this book as part of the Classic Studies on the Parables of the Bible collection.
Dr. Taylor shows in this work his large acquaintance with this portion of religious literature. A better book for the study, the Sunday school, and the Christian has not been issued this season.
—New York Observer
Dr. Taylor’s style is clear and strong, and he brings out with great distinctness the leading thoughts contained in each parable. It will be read with pleasure and profit by thoughtful Christians. The volume is one of more than ordinary richness.
They are clear and direct in style, abound in apt illustrations, are textually faithful, and breathe a devout and scholarly spirit.
The whole series is characterized in a remarkable degree by strong common sense and a shrewd insight into human nature and needs, as well as by the loyal purpose to lead men and women to God.
William Mackergo Taylor (1829–1895) graduated from the University of Glasgow at the relatively young age of 20. He was licensed as a preacher three years later, in 1852, by the United Presbytery of Ayrshire and two years later became the head pastor of United Presbyterian Church in Bootle, England. In 1872, he received a letter asking him to pastor the Broadway Tabernacle Church in New York, which position he gladly accepted and held until 1892. He was an extremely sought-after preacher, public speaker, and rhetorician.