Calvary cast a shadow over the whole of Christ's ministry. It was, however, in the last hours of his earthly life that he entered into the full consciousness of 'the cup' of suffering which he had to drink. In 'The Shadow of Calvary' Hugh Martin leads us through the awesome events in the garden of Gethsamane and the arrest and the trial of Jesus Christ. These he interprets in the light of the fulfillment of the Scriptures and the subsequent fruit of Christ's suffering. Like Martin's other published writings this volume is profound yet practical, and intended, as Dr John Duncan said of Martin's work in general, to promote 'both the doctrine which is according to godliness and the godliness which is according to doctrine'. It was the opinion of Professor John Murray, that among the 'galaxy of gifted and devoted ministers of the gospel' in Scotland during the nineteenth century, 'none deserves more honour than Hugh Martin. No one could scale higher heights of sanctificed eloquence.'