The Wikipedia article below, much of which I wrote (a few years ago), was deleted by the author of a Wikipedia article on a similarly named 24 year old Canadian hockey player. I only found out about it after it happened. I don't know whether this was the latest version. I found this copy at http://www.thefullwiki.org/David_McIntyre
We currently have the following books by this author for sale:
 M'Intyre (MacIntyre), David M. The Rest of Faith and Other Studies. London: Marshall, Morgan and Scott, Cloth. Good . 148 pages. GBP 4.75
 McIntyre, David M (M'Intyre). The Prayer Life of Jesus. Tain: Christian Focus Publications Ltd, 1992. Paperback. NEW, ISBN: 1857920104. 60 pages. Multiple copies available at the time of cataloguing. GBP 2.00
 M'Intyre (MacIntyre, McIntyre), David M. Christ the Lord. London: Marshall, Morgan & Scott, Ltd, 1932. Cloth. Average . 215 pages, evangelical work on the person of Christ. This copy undated. Paper somewhat browned. GBP 3.75
 M'Intyre (MacIntyre), David M; Davidson, Francis (memoir). The Hidden Life of Prayer. Stirling: Stirling Tract Enterprise/Family Worship Union, 1963. Cloth. Average Minus / Average. . 94 pages, quite a bit of neat red pen underlining. GBP 1.75
David Martin McIntyre (1859 – 8 March 1938) was a Scottish preacher and Principal of the Bible Training Institute, Glasgow from 1913 to 1938.
David McIntyre was the son of Rev Malcolm McIntyre, (16 January 1819 – 10 October 1903) and his wife Mary Ann (Miller), (6 September 1829 – 31 July 1862). David's father Malcolm was Free Church of Scotland minister of Monikie, Angus from July 1849 to his death. David had an elder sister Margaret Grace and an elder brother Miller Malcolm, both of whom died in their childhood (1863 and 1874 respectively). David's mother was the daughter of the previous minister of Monikie, James Miller, who came out of the Church of Scotland at the Disruption.
His academic career centred in Edinburgh, and he worked as a missionary in St John's Church, Leith, under the guidance of Dr John Kelman, father of the minister of the same name at St George's, Edinburgh.
McIntyre was briefly Dundee, Willesden, and Drury Lane, London. He became minister of College Park Church, Kensal Rise, London (Presbyterian Church of England), from 1886 to 1891; colleague and later successor to Andrew Bonar at the Free Church of Scotland, Finnieston, Glasgow, from 1891. Bonar died in December 1892, and some two years later McIntyre married his third daughter, Jane Christian Bonar. From 1900 the Finnieston congregation was part of the United Free Church of Scotland and from 1929 Church of Scotland. McIntyre's pastorate at the church became an honorary post (Minister Emeritus along with William Simpson) from 1915 due to his college duties. In 1913 he had succeeded John Anderson as principal of the Bible Training Institute, Glasgow. His jubilee at Finnieston was celebrated in May, 1936, and he died 8 March, 1938.
McIntyre wrote a good number of Christian books, often under the spelling M'Intyre, and edited The King's Writ - A Quarterly Journal of Bible Study in the 1920s. His best known book is probably "The Hidden Life of Prayer".
McIntyre titles currently in print
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