Quiet Hints to Growing Preachers cover

Quiet Hints to Growing Preachers

Charles E. Jefferson (1860-1937)

1. 01 - Wherefore All This
2. 02 - A Mirror for Ministers
3. 03 - The Man of Macedonia
4. 04 - Which Door?
5. 05 - Starts Good and Bad
6. 06 - The Foremost of the Demons
7. 07 - Cowardice
8. 08 - Impatience
9. 09 - Clerical Hamlets
10. 10 - Despondency
11. 11 - The Value of a Target
12. 12 - Building the Tower
13. 13 - Selfishness
14. 14 - Dishonesty
15. 15 - Autocracy
16. 16 - Vanity
17. 17 - Discontent
18. 18 - Pettiness
19. 19 - Foolishness
20. 20 - Meanness
21. 21 - Mannerisms
22. 22 - Thy Speech Bewrayeth Thee
23. 23 - Books and Reading
24. 24 - Near to Men Near to God
25. 25 - Eagles, Race-Horses and Plodders
26. 26 - Unconscious Decay

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Summary

Charles Edward Jefferson was pastor of the Broadway Tabernacle in Brooklyn, New York for 33 years. In Quiet Hints, published in 1901, he provided guidance to young preachers on what we would today call ministerial deportment, an old-fashioned word that refers to how a man carries himself, how he presents himself, his manners, his bearing, his habits, and his whole approach to life. Jefferson wrote in short, pithy statements that encapsulate practical truth in just a few words.