Romans 6: The New Man
It is not often in the course of Church history that the preaching which influenced those who first heard it, has also attained to historic importance when committed to the printed page. To some preachers this distinction has belonged, but...
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It is not often in the course of Church history that the preaching which influenced those who first heard it, has also attained to historic importance when committed to the printed page. To some preachers this distinction has belonged, but instances of it have been so rare in modern times that when Dr. Lloyd-Jones preached on Romans in the heart of London from 1955 to 1968, it was not commonly anticipated that a series of volumes were in the making which would, in later years, join the mainstream of Christian classics.^^The wide circulation of these volumes is a witness to the power which still resides in the doctrines which shook the paganism of the Greek and Roman world.
In Romans chapter 6 the Apostle Paul takes up the issue of antinomianism - a dangerous perversion of the gospel's teaching that has often troubled the church. The antinomian says, 'Ah, this gospel is a wonderful message of salvation by the free grace of God. Therefore, it doesn't matter at all how you live as a believer; you are saved once and forever.' The Apostle shows us why some people have misused the doctrine of the grace of God in that way, and explains why Christians - 'the servants of righteousness' - must not live in sin or let sin reign within.
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Born in Cardiff, Dr Martyn Lloyd-Jones (1899-1981) was a practicing physician until leaving medicine to become the minister of a Welsh Presbyterian Church.
Minister of Westminster Chapel and co-founder of both InterVarsity Fellowship and the Banner of Truth Trust, this brilliant Welshman was arguably the greatest evangelical preacher of the 20th century.
Best remembered for the power of his sermons in an age of spiritual decline and apathy, Dr Lloyd-Jones exercised his formidable intellect in the service of a thoroughly biblical faith, inspiring his contemporaries to think through the implications of their beliefs for both Church and world.
Dr Lloyd-Jones never tired of calling the Church to revival, to foundational doctrines and to a prayerful zeal for authentic apostolic experience. His rich legacy of recorded and published sermons continues to be used by God to transform lives today.