Gooding’s Myrtlefield Encounters Series

Myrtlefield Encounters are complementary studies of biblical literature, Christian teaching and apologetics. Key Bible Concepts explores and clarifies the central terms of the Christian gospel and provides succinct explanations of the basic vocabulary of Christian thought. The Definition of Christianity throws fresh light on the Book of Acts and observes how the first generation of Christians identified and defended the unique features of the gospel. Christianity: Opium or Truth? offers new perspectives on perennial–and crucial–questions such as the problem of pain and the exclusive claims of Jesus Christ. The Bible and Ethics presents a concise survey of leading events and people, ideas, poetry, moral values and ethics across both the Old and New Testaments. The books in this series engage the minds of believers and sceptics. They show how God has spoken in the Bible to address the realities of life and its questions, problems, beauty and potential. 

Click on any of the above book links to visit our webstore and buy one of the Myrtlefield Encounters series by Gooding now.

Friday, March 28, 2014


DAILY?READINGS: Leviticus 4:27 to 5:13; Psalm 104; Acts 27:1-26

That the trial of your faith, being much more precious than of gold that perisheth, though it be tried with fire, might be found unto praise and honour and glory at the appearing of Jesus Christ. 1 Peter 1:7

Genuine faith in Christ weathers the storms of life, for it is grounded in an eternal Saviour. Our great High Priest has said, “I have prayed for thee, that thy faith fail not” (Luke 22:32). This faith is displayed in prison cells, cancer wards, and impoverished houses. It moves great obstacles and yet trusts not human power or wisdom. The fire only purges the dross, proving that the life our Lord offers transcends every trial and lasts eternally. Thankfully, difficult times reveal God’s glorious riches in His saints. —K. R. Keyser

O God, we come with singing, because Thy great High Priest;
Our names to Thee is bringing, nor e’er forgets the least. —M. B. Peters