Pastor and Prayer: Why and How Pastors Ought to Pray

E. M. Bounds

Pastor and Prayer: Why and How Pastors Ought to Pray by E. M. Bounds
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nonfiction Religion
For readers of:andrew murray, charles spurgeon, C S Lewis, John Bunyan, A. W. Tozer
Contact Author
Print Length136
ISBN978-1-62245-575-1
PublisherAneko Press
Publication Date08/01/2018
LanguageEnglish
About the Book

Original title: Preacher and Prayer. New, updated and annotated edition.

"What the church needs today is not more and better machinery, not new organizations or more innovative methods, but men whom the Holy Spirit can use – men of prayer, men mighty in prayer. The Holy Spirit does not flow through methods, but through men. He does not show up on machinery, but on men. He does not anoint plans, but men – men of prayer." – E. M. Bounds

List of Chapters

Ch. 1: The Need for Preachers Who Pray

Ch. 2: Depending Solely on God

Ch. 3: Preaching that Kills

Ch. 4: Pastoral Tendencies to Be Avoided

Ch. 5: The Preacher's Main Business is Prayer

Ch. 6: What Prayer Can Do for Your Ministry

Ch. 7: Make Time for Prayer

Ch. 8: Examples of Praying Men

Ch. 9: Early Morning Prayer

Ch. 10: Devoted Prayer

Ch. 11: An Example of Devotion

Ch. 12: Preparation of the Heart

Ch. 13: Working from the Heart

Ch. 14: The Necessity of Anointing

Ch. 15: Anointed Preaching

Ch. 16: Genuine Anointing

Ch. 17: Spiritual Leaders Pray

Ch. 18: Prayer for the Preacher

Ch. 19: Giving Yourself to Prayer

Ch. 20: A Praying Pulpit Begets a Praying Pew

About the Author

Edward McKendree Bounds was born in Shelby County, Missouri, on August 15, 1835, and died on August 24, 1913, in Washington, Georgia. He was admitted to the bar in 1854 at the age of nineteen, but left the profession five years later when he answered the call of God to the ministry. Beginning in 1863, in the midst of the Civil War, he became the chaplain of the Fifth Missouri Regiment of the Confederacy.

Bounds married Miss Emmie Barnett of Eufaula, Alabama, in 1876. By this union, he became the father of two daughters, Celeste and Corneille, and a son, Edward, who died at the age of six. His wife Emmie died in 1886, and later Bounds married Miss Hattie Barnett, Emmie’s cousin. Together they had six children: Samuel, Charles, Osborne, Elizabeth, Mary, and Emmie. However, Charles died at the age of one, so in the end, the family consisted of seven children.

After serving several important churches in St. Louis and other places to the south, Bounds became editor of the St. Louis Christian Advocate for eight years and, later, associate editor of The Nashville Christian Advocate for four years. The trial of his faith came while he was in Nashville, and he quietly retired to his home without even asking for a pension. His principal work in Washington, Georgia (his home), was rising at four o’clock in the morning and praying until seven o’clock. He filled a few engagements as an evangelist during the eighteen years of his life work in Washington, Georgia.

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