Gospel in the Rosary: Bible Study on the Mysteries of Christ focuses on the Joyful, Luminous, Sorrowful, and Glorious Mysteries that relate closely to the life of Jesus and that are clearly presented in the Bible.More info →
Sharing the Good News with Roman Catholic Friends outlines the biblical doctrine of salvation and indicates how this message can and should be communicated with persons in the Roman Catholic tradition. The primary audiences are Evangelical Christians who desire to share the Gospel with Roman Catholics, evangelical Christians who are former Roman Catholics, and nominal Roman Catholics who have not experienced the personal relationship with Jesus Christ. The authors point to Jesus Christ who alone is the source of eternal life.More info →
The Rosary Stories of Jesus offer a refreshing reminder of the compassion,
love, sacrifice, and promise of blessing for those who revere him, believe
that he was (and is) the Son of God, and who desire to meditate on his life and
example. The Rosary Stories are then simple reminders that we as followers
of Jesus can recall each day to express our love and devotion to a Living
Savior. These stories are but a few selected from the life and ministry of
Jesus to guide our devotion.
Only Jesus: Jesus Christ The One and Only Savior. Church Starting Network, 2012 Ebbie C. Smith
In the face of the growing religious tolerance that teaches that salvation may be found in many sources other than personal faith in the historic Christ, Ebbie Smith, affirms the biblical teaching of the unique Savior, Jesus Christ. The study clearly demonstrates the unbiblical nature of Universalism and other wider-hope theory of salvation. Smith declares firmly that the Bible only promises salvation to those who enter a personal relationship with the living Christ during that person’s lifetime.
Smith admits that the attractiveness of wider-hope theories that promise salvation through other religions and systems. These unfounded teachings can to some degree alleviate the Christian concern for those who do not believe, especially for those who do not hear the Message of Christ. Likewise, Smith acknowledges that the Sovereign God is free to save any person the Almighty choices. This book does, however, declare that God’s Revelation in the Bible promises no other way of salvation except in Christ Jesus. We must not, says Smith, rely on any promise not in the Bible and must not promise anything not affirmed in Scripture.
The primary plea in the book is that those who hold the scriptural truth of Jesus Christ the one and only Savior be far more zealous in sharing this promise with those away from the Savior. The author leaves readers with two burning statements: First, “Is it not possible that our negligence in effective witness is the greatest liberalism of all?” Second, “Is it not possible that the most alarming sin is the Evangelical neglect of the responsibilities of effective and loving witness rather than the liberal misinterpretation of biblical teaching?