In Essence One, in Persons Three: The doctrine of the Trinity in Particular Baptist life and thought, 1640s–1840s

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In Essence One, in Persons Three: The doctrine of the Trinity in Particular Baptist life and thought, 1640s–1840s

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Edited by Michael A.G. Haykin with Roy M. Paul

It is often assumed that the big theological debates of the 18th century did not involve the nature of God. But in many ways, the resurgence of Arianism, the growth of Deism, and the emergence of Socinianism (or what some later called Unitarianism) ensured that questions regarding the being of God were central to theological reflection in the long eighteenth century from the 1680s to the 1830s. This collection of essays, most of which were originally prepared for a conference sponsored by the Andrew Fuller Center for Baptist Studies at The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, examines this discussion particularly as it occurred within the ranks of the British and Irish Particular Baptists. This collection is an essential resource for understanding the heart of Particular Baptist doctrine in this era and why this Christian community stayed true to classical Christian orthodoxy.

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Introduction
Michael A.G. Haykin

1. “Three subsistences … one substance”:
The Doctrine of the Trinity in the Second London Confession
Steve Weaver

2. Scripture Demonstrations of the Holy Trinunity:
Benjamin Keach’s Defense of the Doctrine of the Trinity.
Jonathan W. Arnold

3. The Salters’ Hall Controversy:
Heresy, Subscription, or Both?
Jesse F. Owens

4. John Gill (1697–1771) and the Eternal Begotten Word of God
Jonathan E. Swan

5. “Co-equal, co-essential, and co-eternal”:
Anne Dutton on the Trinity
Michael A.G. Haykin

6. “Not the same God”:
Alexander Carson and the Ulster Trinitarian Controversy
Ian Hugh Clary

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