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The Blood of Jesus - William Reid / Christian Audio Book

A video published by Christian Sermons and Audio Books on January 28th, 2020

“I had many difficulties in reference to the doctrines of revelation, and especially regarding that of the Trinity. I could not comprehend whether God and Christ were one or two beings; and I was too timid at the age of twelve to ask my seniors." The Blood of Jesus - William Reid / Christian Audio Book 00. 00:00 The Blood of Jesus - Preface 01. 25:08 Forgiveness Through the Blood of Jesus 02. 33:20 How Our Sins Are Taken Away by the Blood of Jesus 03. 43:31 The Blood Of Jesus, Not Conviction Of Sin, The Foundation Of Our Peace 04. 49:17 A Letter About the Blood of Jesus 05. 55:08 Salvation Through the Blood of Jesus 06. 1:06:25 The Blood of Jesus, Our Only Ground of Peace With God 07. 1:21:34 Regeneration Through the Blood of Jesus 08. 1:34:57 Faith in the Blood of Jesus Essential to Salvation 09. 1:44:23 The Blood Of Jesus The Believer's Life and Peace 10. 1:54:47 Faith in the Blood of Jesus the Spring of Holiness 11. 2:04:22 The Blood Of Jesus The Essence of the Gospel 12. 2:15:12 The Holy Spirit's Testimony to the Blood of Jesus ▶️SUBSCRIBE: ▶️After subscribing, click on NOTIFICATION BELL to be notified of new uploads. ▶️SUPPORT CHANNEL:¤cy_code=USD&bn=PP%2dDonationsBF%3abtn_donateCC_LG%2egif%3aNonHosted ▶️Follow me on ▶️Follow me on ▶️Battle for God and His Truth: ▶️My WordPress blog: WILLIAM REID was a capable and active servant of Christ, whose achievements have hitherto missed the biographer’s pen. Born in 1822 in Rescobie, Forfar, educated at the Parish school and for some time served as a monitor (i.e. a pupil teacher). In 1839 he went to King’s College, Aberdeen, graduating with an honours degree. His first post was assistant at Blairgowrie Free Church. For nine years he was editor of the Drummond’s Stirling Tract Depôt. In about 1857-8 Reid edited the British Messenger, Turpin records in The Spiritual Watchman that Reid’s reports, in the British Messenger, of the Lord’s work in Scotland at that time were one cause of its rapid expansion. It informed godly pastors who had been preparing believers to expect blessing, but who were doubtful of the work. It was a time when churches were so crowded that the preachers could not enter the street in which they stood, let alone get to the door of the churches. His best known book was written at this time: The Blood of Jesus. James Nisbet of London published it in 1865. The preface shows Reid as living in 23 George Street, Edinburgh in 1863. He states that he had ‘been religiously inclined from my earliest years. When quite little I was wont to say my prayers many times over.’ His lecture The Feasts of the Lord’ was delivered on Monday evening 7 August 1865, at the Bible Meeting held in the Hall of the National Bible Society, 5 St Andrew’s Square, Edinburgh. It was subsequently published by James Taylor of Edinburgh. The Spiritual Watchman (ed. Rev. W. T. Turpin, M.A.) September 1, 1865 p.63, carried an advert for it. At about this time (1860s) he married Mary Laird also born in Forfar, Forfarshire. She was one year his senior. She was to survive him by over a quarter century and died 11th February 1900 aged 78 years. They had two daughters; Margaret and Mary born 1857 and 1858. Margaret later married Rev William Gibson (1828-1899) who was minister of the Free Church of Scotland in Craigeric, Juniper Green. In 1867 Reid became the minister of the Warwick Road Presbyterian Church, Carlisle, which at that time was in a struggling condition. He was then an able exponent of the Word of God and his fidelity and ability soon drew numerous from various denominations, many also being remarkably converted. A clearly defined line of apostolic teaching marked his ministry. His correspondence with Dr Tonna, editor of The Christian Annotator magazine, in 1856 led to three contributions being published in volume 3. He also preached in a Wesleyan chapel, where, a century before, John Wesley had himself preached. But he eventually found that his ecclesiastical position was inconsistent with what he believed and taught. And after further help from correspondence with William Kelly (1821-1906) determined to go outside the camp and gather among the brethren. A letter by W. Kelly to the editor of The British Herald entitled Presbyterianism Tested by the Word of God was a brief but sufficient answer to three articles entitled ‘Rule in the Church, Local Charges and Power the Ground of Office, in the April 1870 edition of the British Herald. So after eight years in Carlisle he severed his connections with the Presbyterian church and went to the Hebron Hall meeting of brethren in Bank Street, Carlisle.

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