The Wonder Book of Bible Stories


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The Wonder Book of Bible Stories

Compiled by Logan Marshall






The Wonder Book of Bible Stories Contains the Best Stories On The Bible. Written in simple and understandable language, the stories are perfect for retelling to Children of All Ages.

The wonder book of Bible stories is not only a recasting of the familiar stories of the Bible such as The finding of Moses and the story of Adam and Eve.

It goes a step further to add characterization to make them look contemporary and lively. Interesting reading and specially suited for children and adults who teach at Sunday schools.

Every Family should have this beautiful story book.



CONTENTS

PAGE
INTRODUCTION 1

THE STORY OF ADAM AND EVE 3

THE STORY OF NOAH AND THE ARK 7

THE STORY OF HAGAR AND ISHMAEL 16

THE STORY OF ABRAHAM AND ISAAC 22

THE STORY OF JACOB 28

THE SALE OF A BIRTHRIGHT 29

THE STORY OF THE LADDER THAT REACHED TO HEAVEN 37

THE STORY OF JOSEPH

THE COAT OF MANY COLORS 42

THE DREAMS OF A KING 49

THE STORY OF THE MONEY IN THE SACKS 58

THE MYSTERY OF THE LOST BROTHER 65

THE STORY OF MOSES, THE CHILD WHO WAS FOUND IN THE RIVER 73

THE STORY OF THE GRAPES FROM CANAAN 82

THE STORY OF GIDEON AND HIS THREE HUNDRED SOLDIERS 88

THE STORY OF SAMSON, THE STRONG MAN 98

THE STORY OF RUTH, THE GLEANER 111

THE STORY OF DAVID

THE SHEPHERD BOY 117

THE STORY OF THE FIGHT WITH THE GIANT 125

THE STORY OF THE CAVE OF ADULLAM 131

THE STORY OF SOLOMON AND HIS TEMPLE 133

THE STORY OF ELIJAH, THE PROPHET 138

THE STORY OF JONAH AND THE WHALE 142

THE STORY OF THE FIERY FURNACE 147

THE STORY OF DANIEL IN THE LION'S DEN 155

THE STORY OF THE ANGEL BY THE ALTAR 160

THE STORY OF JESUS

THE BABE OF BETHLEHEM 167

THE STORY OF THE STAR AND THE WISE MEN 172

THE STORY OF THE CHILD IN THE TEMPLE 179

THE STORY OF THE WATER THAT WAS TURNED INTO WINE 184

THE STORY OF THE STRANGER AT THE WELL 189

THE STORY OF THE FISHERMEN 195

THE STORY OF THE SERMON ON THE MOUNT 199

THE STORY OF THE MIRACLE WORKER 206

THE GOOD SHEPHERD AND THE GOOD SAMARITAN 215

THE STORY OF THE PALM BRANCHES 221

THE STORY OF THE BETRAYAL 228

THE STORY OF THE EMPTY TOMB 235

THE STORY OF THE MAN AT THE BEAUTIFUL GATE 243

THE STORY OF STEPHEN, THE FIRST MARTYR 249




Book Excerpts:


THE STORY OF JOSEPH AND HIS COAT OF MANY COLORS

After Jacob came back to the land of Canaan with his eleven sons,
another son was born to him, the second child of his wife Rachel, whom
Jacob loved so well. But soon after the baby came, his mother Rachel
died, and Jacob was filled with sorrow. Even to this day you can see the
place where Rachel was buried, on the road between Jerusalem and
Bethlehem. Jacob named the child whom Rachel left, Benjamin; and now Jacob had twelve sons. Most of them were grown-up men; but Joseph was a boy seventeen years old, and his brother Benjamin was almost a baby.

Of all his children, Jacob loved Joseph the best, because he was
Rachel's child; because he was so much younger than most of his
brothers; and because he was good, and faithful, and thoughtful. Jacob
gave to Joseph a robe or coat of bright colors, made somewhat like a
long cloak with wide sleeves. This was a special mark of Jacob's favor
to Joseph, and it made his older brothers envious of him.

Then, too, Joseph did what was right, while his older brothers often did
very wrong acts, of which Joseph sometimes told their father; and this
made them very angry at Joseph. But they hated him still more because of two strange dreams he had, and of which he told them. He said one day: "Listen to this dream that I have dreamed. I dreamed that we were out in the field binding sheaves, when suddenly my sheaf stood up, and all your sheaves came around it and bowed down to my sheaf!"

And they said scornfully, "Do you suppose that the dream means that you will some time rule over us, and that we shall bow down to you?"

Then, a few days after, Joseph said, "I have dreamed again. This time, I
saw in my dream the sun, and the moon, and eleven stars, all come and
bow to me!"

And his father said to him, "I do not like you to dream such dreams.
Shall I, and your mother, and your brothers, come and bow down before you as if you were a king?"

His brothers hated Joseph, and would not speak kindly to him; but his
father thought much of what Joseph had said.

At one time, Joseph's ten brothers were taking care of the flock in the
fields near Shechem, which was nearly fifty miles from Hebron, where
Jacob's tents were spread. And Jacob wished to send a message to his
sons, and he called Joseph, and said to him:

"Your brothers are near Shechem with the flock. I wish that you would go to them, and take a message, and find if they are well, and if the
flocks are doing well; and bring me word from them."

That was quite an errand, for a boy to go alone over the country, and
find his way, for fifty miles, and then walk home again. But Joseph was
a boy who could take care of himself, and could be trusted; so he went
forth on his journey, walking northward over the mountains, past
Bethlehem, and Jerusalem, and Bethel--though we are not sure those
cities were then built, except Jerusalem, which was already a strong
city.

When Joseph reached Shechem, he could not find his brothers, for they
had taken their flocks to another place. A man met Joseph wandering in
the field, and asked him, "Whom are you seeking?"

Joseph said, "I am looking for my brothers; the sons of Jacob. Can you
tell me where I will find them?"

And the man said, "They are at Dothan; for I heard them say that they
were going there."

Then Joseph walked over the hills to Dothan, which was fifteen miles
further. And his brothers saw him afar off coming toward them. They knew him by his bright garment; and one said to another: "Look, that dreamer is coming! Come, let us kill him, and throw his body into a pit, and tell his father that some wild beast has eaten him; and then we will see what becomes of his dreams."

One of his brothers, whose name was Reuben, felt more kindly toward
Joseph than the others. He said:

"Let us not kill him, but let us throw him into this pit, in the
wilderness, and leave him there to die."

But Reuben intended, after they had gone away, to lift Joseph out of the
pit, and take him home to his father. The brothers did as Reuben told
them; they threw Joseph into the pit, which was empty. He cried, and
begged them to save him; but they would not. They calmly sat down to eat their dinner on the grass, while their brother was calling to them from
the pit.

After the dinner, Reuben chanced to go to another part of the field; so
that he was not at hand when a company of men passed by with their
camels, going from Gilead, on the east of the river Jordan, to Egypt, to
sell spices and fragrant gum from trees to the Egyptians.

Then Judah, another of Joseph's brothers, said, "What good will it do us
to kill our brother? Would it not be better for us to sell him to these
men, and let them carry him away? After all, he is our brother, and we
would better not kill him."

His brothers agreed with him; so they stopped the men who were passing, and drew up Joseph from the pit, and for twenty pieces of silver they sold Joseph to these men; and they took him away with them down to Egypt.

After a while, Reuben came to the pit, where they had left Joseph, and
looked into it; but Joseph was not there. Then Reuben was in great
trouble; and he came back to his brothers, saying: "The boy is not
there! What shall I do!"

Then his brothers told Reuben what they had done; and they all agreed
together to deceive their father. They killed one of the goats, and
dipped Joseph's coat in its blood; and they brought it to their father,
and they said to him: "We found this coat out in the wilderness. Look at
it, father, and tell us if you think it was the coat of your son."


And Jacob knew it at once. He said: "It is my son's coat. Some wild
beast has eaten him. There is no doubt that Joseph has been torn in
pieces!"

And Jacob's heart was broken over the loss of Joseph, all the more
because he had sent Joseph alone on the journey through the wilderness.
They tried to comfort him, but he would not be comforted. He said: "I
will go down to the grave mourning for my poor lost son."

So the old man sorrowed for his son Joseph; and all the time his wicked
brothers knew that Joseph was not dead; but they would not tell their
father the dreadful deed they had done to their brother, in selling him
as a slave.

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