By: G. MacLaren (George MacLaren) Brydon (1875-1963)
|Religious Life of Virginia in the Seventeenth Century The Faith of Our Fathers|
By: Gaius Glenn Atkins (1868-1956)
|Modern Religious Cults and Movements|
By: Gautama Buddha (563-483 BC)
Der Wahrheitpfad (Dhammapadam)
Das Dhammapada ist eine Anthologie von Aussprüchen des Buddha. Dabei sind die Verse so ausgewählt, dass sie den Kern der Lehre des Buddha wiedergeben. Es ist einer der bekanntesten Texte dieser Lehre und findet seine weiteste Verbreitung im südlichen Buddhismus. Dort begleitet es die Schüler des Buddha vom Anfang bis zum Ende ihres Pfades. Darüber hinaus ist es ein Meisterwerk sowohl der frühen buddhistischen Literatur als auch der indischen Tradition des Karvya (Belle Lettre).
By: George A. (George Augustus) Cobbold (1857-)
|Religion in Japan|
By: George Adam Smith (1856-1942)
|Jeremiah : Being The Baird Lecture for 1922|
By: George Alfred Henty (1832-1902)
|A Jacobite Exile Being the Adventures of a Young Englishman in the Service of Charles the Twelfth of Sweden|
By: George Berkeley (1685-1783)
Three Dialogues Between Hylas and Philonous
Berkeley uses Hylas as his primary contemporary philosophical adversary, John Locke. A Hylas is featured in Greek mythology and the name Hylas is derived from an ancient Greek word for “matter” which Hylas argues for in the dialogues. Philonous translates as “lover of mind.” In The First Dialogue, Hylas expresses his disdain for skepticism, adding that he has heard Philonous to have “maintained the most extravagant opinion… namely, that there is no such thing as material substance in the world.” Philonous argues that it is actually Hylas who is the skeptic and that he can prove it. Thus, a philosophical battle of wit begins.
By: George Bethune English (1787-1828)
|Five Pebbles from the Brook|
|Letter to the Reverend Mr. Cary Containing Remarks upon his Review of the Grounds of Christianity Examined by Comparing the New Testament to the Old|
By: George Douglas Watson (1845-1924)
A guide for Christians to walk a godly life. Covering various practical and spiritual topics.
By: George Eliot (1819-1880)
One of the most memorable scenes in this novel occurs in Chapter Twelve, when the dejected and desolate Silas Marner steps outside his lonely cottage on New Year's Eve. He suffers from one of his bizarre fits of catalepsy and stands frozen for a few seconds. When he regains consciousness, he returns to his fireside. There in front of the warm blaze he imagines he sees a heap of gold! The very gold that had been robbed from his house many years ago. He stretches out his hand to touch it. Instead of hard metal, he encounters a soft head of golden hair...
By: George F. Dillon (1836-1893)
War of Antichrist with the Church and Christian Civilization
The War of Anti-Christ with the Church and Christian Civilization is a book written in 1885 by an Irishman, George F. Dillon, DD. It was republished by Fr. Denis Fahey in 1950 as Grand Orient Freemasonry Unmasked as the Secret Power Behind Communism. The central theme of the book alleges that atheistic Illuminism, through the infrastructure of Grand Orient freemasonry, driven by the ideology of the philosophies laid the foundations for a large scale, ongoing war against Christendom in general and Catholic Church in particular...
By: George Gillespie (1613-1648)
|The Works of Mr. George Gillespie (Vol. 1 of 2)|
By: George Henry Borrow (1803-1881)
|Letters of George Borrow to the British and Foreign Bible Society|
By: George Henry Sumner (1824-1909)
|Churchwardens' Manual their duties, powers, rights, and privilages|
By: George Herbert (1593-1633)
Selection from 'The Temple'
George Herbert (April 3, 1593 – March 1, 1633) was a Welsh poet, orator and a priest. Throughout his life he wrote religious poems characterized by a precision of language, a metrical versatility, and an ingenious use of imagery or conceits that was favored by the metaphysical school of poets. He is best remembered as a writer of poems and hymns such as “Come, My Way, My Truth, My Life” and “The King of Love My Shepherd Is.”
From The Temple
George Herbert was a country minister, and a protégé of the great metaphysical poet John Donne. In The Temple, Herbert combines these two aspects of his training in one of the greatest cycles of religious poetry ever written. This is reading of a selection of these poems.
By: George Herbert Betts (1868-1934)
|How to Teach Religion Principles and Methods|
By: George Hodges (1856-1919)
When the King Came: Stories from the Four Gospels
THIS tells how once the King of Glory came from heaven to visit us here on earth and live amongst us; how He was born in Bethlehem and brought up in Nazareth; how He went about telling people of the Heavenly Kingdom, and doing good, ministering to the sick and the poor; how He was misunderstood, and disliked, and even hated, till at last they took Him in Jerusalem and nailed Him to a cross so that He died; and how, after that, He came to life again, and went back into heaven, promising to return.
By: George John Romanes (1848-1894)
|A Candid Examination of Theism|
|Thoughts on Religion|
By: George Ludington Weed (1828-1904)
|A Life of St. John for the Young|
By: George MacDonald (1824-1905)
The Wise Woman
George MacDonald was an influential Scottish author, poet, and Christian minister. MacDonald’s works (particularly his fairy tales and fantasy novels) claimed the admiration of such authors as J. R. R. Tolkien, C. S. Lewis, and Madeleine L’Engle. The Wise Woman fairy tale was one of MacDonald’s more popular works. This delightful story describes how a woman of mysterious powers pays visits to two very different young girls: one a princess, the other a shepherd’s daughter. Neither girl is left unchanged by the startling events that are unleashed as a result: and the reader is confronted by astonishing fairy-worlds in which the girls are forced to choose between good and evil...
George MacDonald was a Scottish author, poet, and Christian minister. In his day he was considered one of the great Victorian authors on par with Dickens, Thackeray, Kipling and the like. His reputation as an author, however, has not fared as well largely because of the ubiquitous and fervent presence of religion throughout his works.MacDonald's theology, though sprinkled liberally throughout his fairly substantial number of books, is perhaps nowhere more palpable than in Unspoken Sermons. These sermons, though by no means amongst the most popular of MacDonald's work, have had theological impact from their first appearance...
Diary of an Old Soul
George MacDonald, a Scottish pastor, wrote these short poems, one for each day of the year, to help him with the severer misfortune he was experiencing. The poems are filled with hope and promises of Christ, yet, he also writes about his doubts. These poems are wonderful to listen to for people of any religion.
|Alec Forbes of Howglen|
Miracles of Our Lord
Actions, it is often said, speak louder than words. But in the life of Christ - as George MacDonald shows - both spoke with an equal volume. Much attention is often devoted to what Jesus said while He was on earth, but many in our modern age are puzzled by the miracles. What are we to make of them? MacDonald - wise and gentle as ever - invites us into the miracles as a doorway into the inner life of Christ that we may intimately know Him and His Father.
By: George Manville Fenn (1831-1909)
|Quicksilver The Boy With No Skid To His Wheel|
|Mass' George A Boy's Adventures in the Old Savannah|
By: George Müller (1805-1898)
Answers to Prayer, from George Müller's Narratives
Mr. Brooks, in this compilation, has endeavored to select those incidents and practical remarks from Mr. Müller's Narratives, that show in an unmistakeable way, both to believers and unbelievers, the secret of believing prayer, the manifest hand of a living God, and His unfailing response, in His own time and way, to every petition which is according to His will. (From the Preface)
By: George Sale (1697-1736)
|The Koran (Al-Qur'an)|
By: George Smith (1833-1919)
|Life of William Carey|
By: George Spring Merriam (1843-1914)
|The Chief End of Man|
By: George Thomas Daly (1872-1956)
|Catholic Problems in Western Canada|
By: George Tybout Purves (1852-1901)
|Joy in Service; Forgetting, and Pressing Onward; Until the Day Dawn|
By: George Tyrrell (1861-1909)
|The Faith of the Millions (2nd series)|
By: George W. Foote (1850-1915)
|Comic Bible Sketches Reprinted from "The Freethinker"|
|Bible Romances First Series|
|Prisoner for Blasphemy|
|Arrows of Freethought|
|Flowers of Freethought (Second Series)|
|Flowers of Freethought (First Series)|
By: Georgeanna M. Gardenier
|Two Decades A History of the First Twenty Years' Work of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union of the State of New York|
By: Gerard F. Scriven (?-1949)
Wopsy: The Adventures of a Guardian Angel
Wopsy is the story of a very young Guardian Angel, sent to watch over a pagan baby in Africa. Wopsy desperately wants his baby's soul to become white and clean in baptism, but what is a small guardian angel to do when there is no missionary priest in the village?The author was a member of the missionary order of priests known as the White Fathers (So named because of the white habits they wore). He wrote the "Wopsy" series of books in order to encourage missionary vocations in young children.
By: Gertrude P. Dyer
|Parables from Flowers|
|Little Pollie Or a Bunch of Violets|
By: Gilbert Murray (1866-1957)
|Five Stages of Greek Religion|
By: Glance Gaylord (1847-1868)
|Culm Rock The Story of a Year: What it Brought and What it Taught|
By: Goldsworthy Lowes Dickinson (1862-1932)
The Greek View of Life
“With the Greek civilisation beauty perished from the world. Never again has it been possible for man to believe that harmony is in fact the truth of all existence.”This elegantly-written work provides a splendid introduction to the Greeks of the classic period: how they thought, wrote, and organised their lives and loves. Although it dates from the 1890s, there is very little about it that has dated. To its author’s credit, the subject of “Greek love” is dealt with in a sane and factual context - despite the judicial assassination of Oscar Wilde going on in the background...
By: Goldwin Smith (1823-1910)
|No Refuge but in Truth|
|The Religious Situation|
By: Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz (1646-1716)
|Theodicy Essays on the Goodness of God, the Freedom of Man and the Origin of Evil|
By: Grace Beaumont
|Aunt Judith The Story of a Loving Life|
By: Grace Livingston Hill (1865-1947)
The Best Man
Cyril Gordon, a young and handsome secret service agent is running from pursuers who desperately want the information he holds. He hides out from them in a church, and then finds himself married to a woman he’s never seen before. A sweet and sometimes, funny, romance, with several exciting chases.
A Little Servant
A short story of a little girl who is Jesus’ servant and how she won the heart of an unbelieving gardener.
Julia Cloud, the oldest--and most responsible--child of her family, helped raise her four siblings due to their mother's long-time illness and father's death. After faithfully nursing two ill brothers (who died), she then cared for her invalid mother for many years. When Julia's mother passes on, her only surviving sibling Ellen fully expects--and nearly demands--that her spinster sister come live with her family. But to earn her keep, Julia must be their live-in housekeeper and babysitter for Ellen's four children. But Julia's college-age niece and nephew arrive unexpectedly from California and offer Aunt Cloudy Jewel a surprise opportunity she never expected in her wildest dreams.
By: Grafton Elliot Smith (1871-1937)
|The Evolution of the Dragon|
By: Gregory of Nazianzus (329-389/390)
After the death of the Arian Emperor Valens, the synod of Antioch in 379 asked Gregory to help resurrect Constantinople to Nicene orthodoxy. While the most important churches were still headed by Arian bishops, Gregory transformed his cousin's villa into the Anastasia chapel. From this little chapel he delivered five powerful discourses on Nicene doctrine, explaining the nature of the Trinity and the unity of the Godhead. These are called the "Theological Orations." By the time he left Constantinople two years later, there did not remain one Arian church in all of the city.
By: Gustave Flaubert (1821-1880)
|The Temptation of St. Antony or A Revelation of the Soul|