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I could wish for a good editing job. Finally, Waldron has provided study questions for each chapter which might be a great ef in a Sunday School class or home study or something like that.
Thanks for telling us about the problem. What does exposifion me is the movement of the initial inverted comma from the beginning of the words re ought to enclose, to the last part of the preceding sentence or phrase. Oh, that congregations would take advantage of this outstanding tool to instruct and edify their members. During my study of the I left some comments about my thoughts on each paragraph that can be viewed here: The actual exposition was average, lacking finesse and erudition that I have found among commentators of the Westminster documents.
Oct 08, Alex added it. Published January 1st by Evangelical Press first published This was the confession which the Particular Baptists used for another years or so, and was the confession which Charles Spurgeon’s Metropolitan Tabernacle adopted, and republished.
Waldron, a Reformed Baptist pastor and theologian, has produced a wonderful explanation of it. In particular, I found his comments in chapters 11 justification, adoption, sanctification very helpful. Waldron’s exposition is “modern.
Waldron is stating the position of the Confession, and so is doing his job – and indeed I have no doubt that he genuinely believes that the Confession is correct. And I am perfectly willing to allow him this one area of error as I perceive it, after studying the Scripture and his commentsand accept the rest of this enormously valuable book without quibble.
The Confession holds, and Dr. For instance, if an author wishes to write “rigid” but accidentally types “ridig,” a spell checker might offer the options “riding,” “ridding,” or “rider,” and if one simply accepts the first option, then the sentence might say that “The beam was riding throughout its length,” so that the spelling is correct but it’s a spelling error.
But if every book in my library had as few faults as this one does, some of them would be in considerably better shape than they are now. It’s not that I’m a grammar nazi, but the quality of the work is so great that the multitude of the typos, wrong headings above pages pages, no spacing between words, wrong numeration really were the only downside, which could have been prevented. These are some the briefest chapters in the Confession yet the longest in Waldron’s exposition.
This exposition was originally published in to mark the th anniversary of the publication of the Second London Confession, which also became known as the ‘ Baptist Confession of Faith’. Ursina rated it it was amazing Jan 14, I give 5 stars not because I agreed with the author at every point the way but this book stands alone as far as I can tell there are no other expositions like this. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. This doesn’t universally appear – indeed, in leafing through the book it appears that the bulk of the first inverted commas are where they ought to be – but it happens enough that I ceased to find it surprising.
Josh rated it really liked it Sep 04, I thought he did a good job with the outlines and found them beneficial for following the train of thought of each chapter in the confession. The chapter on the Trinity, a subject of utmost importance, one often misunderstood by the average church goer, and one of recent debate within evangelical circles, was probably the shortest chapter in the book and left me a bit disappointed.
Waldron also argues “covenant status was conferred irrespective of spiritual Only read through parts regarding covenant theology in chapter 7 and Chapter 7 Of God’s Covenant is where my real problems with this volume come into view.
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The author did spend some time defining the LCF edits of the Westminster and Savoy documents which was helpful. The London Confession which preceded the document says of baptism that “The persons designed by Christ, to dispense this ordinance, the Scriptures hold forth to a preaching Disciple, it being no where tied to a particular church, officer, or person extraordinarily sent, the commission enjoining the administration, being given to them under no other consideration, but as considered Disciples.
Jun 06, Nathan White rated it really liked it. It is not uncommon for Reformed Baptists to hold this view, and it is often called the 20th Century Reformed Baptist view of the covenants. Lists with This Book. Books by Samuel E. Given the prominence of this view among Reformed Baptist scholars, I wish he would have dealt with it at greater length than bautistx dismissing it in this footnote. David Steele rated it dde was amazing Nov 09, There he interacted with the other side and provided some answers.
a Modern Exposition of The 1689 Baptist Confession
Giezi rated it it was amazing Feb 17, The most common word this affects in this edition of Dr. Particularly good is his chapter on Baptism, in which he cuts through many common arguments for paedobaptism with precision and brevity, and his commentary on chapter 31, where he excels in discussing death, the afterlife, etc.
Waldron states that these officers – the elders or pastors, as you may prefer to call them; the terms in Scripture are interchangeable – may delegate the authority to baptize to another person, but they retain the responsibility for the ordinance. This book is going to go into my se in a place where I can easily reach it, for I anticipate referring to it often for many years.
Only read through parts regarding covenant theology in chapter 7 and This has caused some stran Though I’ve owned confeion book for many years, this is the first time I’ve read it straight through, cover to cover. Today, reformed Baptists world-wide hold this Confession in high esteem and many churches continue to regard it as their official statement of faith.
Likewise, Waldron’s take on ‘elect infants’ and ‘the Pope is the antichrist’ is fairly shallow and misses the point of the authors, in my opinion. With the explanations he went also through more detail. ds
Waldron clearly does as well, to the view that the administration of the ordinances of the church properly belongs to the officers of the church. His ex This a very good commentary on the Baptist Confession of Faith.
I felt a bit like that at times with this volume.
There isn’t much interaction with the Particular Baptists and their theology, or the historical circumstances in which they were writing.
It crossed the Atlantic, exposicoin because the To be a Calvinist Baptist – or, for that matter, to be calvinistic and baptistic without necessarily saying one is either a Calvinist or a Baptist – is to be at least somewhat familiar with the confession of faith which the Particular Baptists of England published in Other than that it was a good and helpful commentary on the London Baptist Confession.
Waldron, perhaps, spends a little too much energy in the final two chapters on eschatology which might have been spent elsewhere, but that is my only critique. May 16, Robert Mckay rated it it was amazing.