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Charles Haddon Spurgeon writes, "Out of the proclamation of the amazing story of the love of Jesus other wonders grow, for signs and wonders are the witness of the gospel's power."
In Seven Wonders of Grace, Spurgeon displays the wonders of God's forgiveness toward the once-deceitful Manasseh; His mercy toward the woman who washed Jesus' feet; His promise to the thief on the cross; His grace toward Saul of Tarsus; His miraculous work before the eyes of the Philippian jailer; and His reclaiming of Onesimus' life.
Charles Haddon Spurgeon (1834-1892) converted to Christianity at the age of fifteen. By the age of twenty-two, he was the most popular preacher in England, and remained so for the latter half of the 1800s. He frequently spoke to crowds over 10,000 in the days before electronic amplification. Known as the "Prince of Preachers," he delivered nearly thirty-six hundred sermons throughout his life. A prolific writer as well, many of Spurgeon's works remain in print to this day.