Lutheran Library Publications

A Day of Fate by Edward Payson Roe

"It is a love story, pure and simple, of the type that belongs to no age or clime or school, because it is the story of the love that has been common to humanity, wherever it has been lifted above the level of the brutes." — New York Observer On This Page Book Contents Download the eBook Publication Information Book Contents List of Illustrations Reviews for A Day of Fate Preface Book 1 1.

A Face Illumined by Edward Payson Roe

"A Face Illumined is one of E.P. Roe's best novels in my opinion. I loved his thoughts on inner beauty. –eleniel "The author does not, as is often the case, make the moral design an excuse for literary shortcomings. His characters are stamped with a strong individuality, and depicted with a naturalness that indicates a keen student of human nature and modern life." — Boston Traveller On This Page Book Contents Download the eBook Publication Information Book Contents Reviews Preface 1.

The Eternal Epistle by Simon Peter Long

“I want you to understand that I have never preached opinions from this pulpit; it is not a question of opinion; I have absolutely no right to stand here and give you my opinion, for it is not worth any more than yours; we do not come to church to get opinions; I claim that I can back up every sermon I have preached, with the Word of God, and it is not my opinion nor yours, it is the eternal Word of God, and you will find it so on the Judgment day.

A Knight of the Nineteenth Century by Edward Payson Roe

"This book contains the elements of perfect work, clearness and brilliancy of style, conciseness and beauty of expression, a good plot, an entertaining story, and a most excellent moral." — Christian Intelligencer. "The whole tone of the work is manly and healthful. It is thoroughly noble in all its teachings and tendencies." — Utica Herald. "It is a book which those who begin will be pretty sure to finish, deriving from it a new impulse to the truest knighthood.

The Missouri Doctrine of Election by Otto Zöckler

"A decade has fully passed since the outbreak of the eventful controversy which has divided the Lutherans of North America into two camps. Dr. Walther showed already in the years of 1864—70, a leaning to the Calvinistic doctrines… The controversy itself broke out first in the year 1872, when Lehre und Wehre, the organ of the Missourians, (p. 205) directed a sharp attack upon Philippi of Rostock, accusing him of Synergism on account of his treatment of the doctrine of conversion in his Dogmatics.

From Jest to Earnest by Edward Payson Roe

"He vindicates his right to use the talent which God has given him for the instruction and interest of the thousands who read his works." — New York Evangelist. "The hero is simple, strong, and manly; much such a man as Mr. Lincoln must have been had he turned his attention to theology instead of politics." — New York World. "It is surprising to find how genuinely interesting his stories always are.

Sermons of Theophilus Stork: A Devotional Treasure

“There are many of us who believe; we are convinced; but our souls do not take fire at contact with the truth. Happy he who not only believes, but believes with fire. “It is not necessary to suppose that Dr. Stork believed the truths of the Gospel, which he loved to preach, more deeply than others of his brethren; but his was that happy constitution of soul which, when it embraces a truth, embraces it with ardor and believes it with energy.

Opening a Chestnut Burr by Edward Payson Roe

“The character of the selfish, morbid, cynical hero, and his gradual transformation under the influence of the sweet and high-spirited heroine, are portrayed with a masculine firmness, which is near akin to power, and some of the conversations are animated and admirable.” — Atlantic Monthly “The most able story that we have had from the pen of Mr. Roe. It is also the best of the so-called religious novels published of late.

Uncle Austin and His Nephews: The Scripture Guide by James Waddel Alexander

“Those who read the Bible most, love it best. They find something new in it at every fresh perusal. They prefer it to all other books, and can say with David, ‘O how I love thy law! It is my meditation all the day.’” — James Alexander. James Waddel Alexander (1804-1859) was a Presbyterian Minister and Theologian. He was the son of Rev. Archibald Alexander. Book Contents Preface.

The Bible a Perfect Book by Charles Krauth

“The word of God is… inspired, for it comes from God; it is human, for it comes through man. But remember, we do not say that the human is without the divine. The Spirit, is incarnate in the Word, as the Son was incarnate in Christ. – Charles Krauth On This Page Both Christ and the Bible are “The Word” The Simplest Interpretation is The Best Download the eBook Publication Information Both Christ and the Bible are “The Word” “There is a deep significance in the fact, that the title of “the Word” is given both to Christ, the Revealer, and to the Bible, the revelation of God, so that in some passages great critics differ as to which is meant.