Norman Grubb's vibrantly God-directed life began in a quiet moral atmosphere, the son of a scholarly Irish clergyman. Born in 1895, in London, he attended Marlborough College (English Public School). Experiencing the ups and downs of adolescence during school years, at the age of 18 he opened his life to the Spirit and began a life increasingly given over to the reality of God. Educated at Trinity College, Cambridge, he was instrumental in the founding of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. A lieutenant of Gloucester Regiment during World War I, he saw action in France and was awarded the Military Cross in 1917. While recovering from a war wound his attention was drawn to the youngest of the "four beautiful daughters" of C. T. Studd. The Lord sealed his call to Africa before his marriage to Pauline and together they served as pioneer missionaries in the Belgian Congo under Studd. During this time, 1919-1931, Mr. Grubb's translation of the New Testament into Bangala was accomplished. After C. T.'s death in 1931, Grubb served as British and General Secretary of the Worldwide Evangelization Crusade until 1965. His writing began with the biography of C. T. Studd and the books that followed reflect the work of God in Mr. Grubb's life and continue to challenge and bless new readers.
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