This 300+ page collection contains what is perhaps Campbell’s most well-known sermon, as well as his contribution to the American Bible Society’s New Testament translation.
Alexander Campbell: Matchless Defender of the Protestant Faith
This short biography by W.L. Hayden describes the life and impact of Alexander Campbell, even showing how well he was respected by those who were considered his opponents.
Sermon on the Law
This sermon caused so much outrage among his Baptist brethren that many of them wanted him excommunicated for heresy. But cooler heads prevailed when they realized that not only was it logical, it was biblical too.
Life and Death
What happens when you die? Is there life after death? Campbell tackles these questions and more.
Instrumental Music in Worship
Is it scriptural or appropriate to use instruments to accompany our singing of songs of worship? Campbell weighs in.
Is Capital Punishment Sanctioned by Divine Authority?
An issue that has troubled many Christians through the years: is it right for someone to be put to death for breaking the law? Great thinkers and great Christians have come down on both sides of this issue. As always, Campbell goes to the Bible for the answer.
Confession Unto Salvation
What good does confession do? Is there any real need for it?
Have you ever wished there was a succinct overview of the plan of the Bible, and how all the books fit together? Your wish is fulfilled!
God Has Spoken to Man in the Bible
Is the Bible Inspired? How can we know that the Bible is God’s revelation to mankind? This short work helps to understand the answer to the question.
Principles of Interpretation
It’s one thing to read the Bible, it’s completely another thing to understand it. It is important to recognize that God has given us some principles to use in interpreting His word.
Musings on a Christmas Morning
Campbell shares some short thoughts on Jesus Christ.
Acts of the Apostles
At the request of the American Bible Society, Alexander Campbell translated the fifth book of the New Testament from the Greek. His entire translation is included here.