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Lawyers have souls, and God is pursuing them. In His Chambers is a ninety-one-day devotional reading experience for lawyers. The potential influence of an attorney is great. This book aims to prod lawyers forward to a competent life of helpful influence. The Word of God forms the foundation of each reading, which reflects upon the life of a lawyer, both personal and professional.


With stories from life in the law, In His Chambers will probe heart, mind, motive, and hope. This book invites the lawyer to ponder work, life, legacy, and the adventure of knowing God through Jesus Christ.





Foreword author Michael P. Schutt’s 2007 IVP book. Director of Attorney Ministries and the Institute for Christian Legal Studies, Christian Legal Society, and associate professor, Regent University School of Law

Book Endorsement

“Lawyers are advocates and counselors. Their mission—and duty—is, within strict ethical boundaries, to serve the interests of their clients. In doing so, they advance the still greater cause of justice. This does not mean that justice is done in every case. Not all laws are just. And even just laws are sometimes misapplied. But it is for the sake of justice—the most basic principle of the common good of any civic order—that we have legal systems; and we know that without legal systems, imperfect as they unavoidably are, there could be no justice. Now, justice in civil society is a human virtue; but, like all moral virtues, it is divinely willed. Christian lawyers and jurists are keenly aware of this great truth. They know they cannot strictly separate their professional from their spiritual lives. And so it is good for them to take time regularly to reflect on their calling in the light of God’s holy Word. To that end, Eric Mounts has provided a superb daily devotional aid: In His Chambers. His 91 brief but penetrating reflections on scripture will deepen our understanding of the spiritual dimensions of our vocation, making us better lawyers, better Christians, and better human beings.” — Robert P. George, McCormick Professor of Jurisprudence, Princeton University

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