Encounters with God: An Approach to the Theology of Jonathan Edwards
Oxford University Press, 20. aug. 1998 - 208 sider
This book offers a broad-based study of Jonathan Edwards as a religious thinker. Much attention has been given to Edwards in relation to his Puritan and Calvinist forebears. McClymond, however, examines Edwards in relation to his eighteenth-century intellectual context. In each of six chapters, he contextualizes and interprets some text or issue in Edwards within the emergent post-Lockean, post-Newtonian culture of the English-speaking world of the 1700s. Among the topics considered are spiritual perception, metaphysics, contemplation, ethics and morality, and apologetics.
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Edwards as a Christian Apologist
The Religious Outlook in Edwards
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American analogy apologetic apologist argues argument beauty biblical Butler Calvinist Cambridge century chapter Christ Christian Christian Apologetics church contemplative creatures Culture deism deists Diary distinction Divine Light doctrine early Edited Editor's Introduction Edwards writes Edwards's metaphysics Edwards's spiritual eighteenth eighteenth-century End of Creation England Enlightenment Essay ethical evidence existence faith Friedrich Schleiermacher glory God's God’s grace heaven Hickman History of Redemption Holy human Hutcheson idea implicit apology intellectual interpretation John John Locke Jonathan Edwards Karl Barth Kimnach Locke Locke's metaphysics mind miracles Misc Miscellanies modern natural notion object ontology Paley Paul Hazard Paul Ramsey Perry Miller Personal Narrative principle proportionate regard Puritan rational reality reason regenerate religion Religious Affections religious experience revelation saints Schleiermacher soul spiritual perception spiritual sense Stephen supernatural texts theocentrism Theology of Jonathan things thinkers tradition treatise True Virtue truth vision vols William Paley Yale MSS Yale University Yale University Press York
Side 25 - God's excellency, his wisdom, his purity and love, seemed to appear in every thing; in the sun, moon and stars; in the clouds and blue sky; in the grass, flowers, trees; in the water and all nature; which used greatly to fix my mind.
Side 109 - Two things fill the mind with ever new and increasing admiration and awe, the oftener and the more steadily we reflect on them: the starry heavens above and the moral law within.
Side 48 - The sweetest joys and delights I have experienced, have not been those that have arisen from a hope of my own good estate; but in a direct view of the glorious things of the gospel.
Side 132 - ... there is a young lady [in New Haven] who is beloved of that Great Being who made and rules the world, and that there are certain seasons in which this Great Being, in some way or other invisible, comes to her and fills her mind with exceeding sweet delight, and that she hardly cares for anything except to meditate on him...
Side 132 - ... and is unmindful of any pain or affliction. She has a strange sweetness in her mind and singular purity in her affections, is most just and conscientious in all her conduct; and you could not persuade her to do...
Side 38 - I enjoy this sweetness, it seems to carry me above the thoughts of my own estate; it seems at such times a loss that I cannot bear, to take off my eye from the glorious pleasant object I behold without me, to turn my eye in upon myself, and my own good estate.
Side 21 - Thus there is a difference between having an opinion that God is holy and gracious, and having a sense of the loveliness and beauty of that holiness and grace. There is a difference between having a rational judgment that honey is sweet, and having a sense of its sweetness.