This is only a scratching of the surface. Many more quotes are forthcoming. Some updated spelling and formatting changes have been made for ease of reading.
The Sincere Free Offer of the Gospel in Church History
The 1500’s, 24+ theologians
Quotes from all of your favorite Reformers: Luther, Calvin, Zanchi, Rollock, et al.
The 1600’s, 100+ theologians, hundreds of quotes
Quotes from all of your favorite puritans: Rutherford, Durham, Manton, Charnock, Turretin, Henry, et al.
The 1700’s, 15+ theologians
Quotes from Halyburton, Boston, Erskine, Edwards, Fuller, et al.
The 1800’s, 20+ theologians
Quotes from M’Cheyne, Nettleton, Chalmers, Cunningham, Bannerman, Hodge, Smeaton, Fairbairn, Duncan, et al.
The 1900’s, 10+ theologians
Quotes from Murray, Vos, Berkhof, Strong, Boettner, et al.
Quotes from Packer, Muller, Beeke, Hulse, Murray, et al.
On God’s Revealed Will
Yes, according to scripture and 45+ historic reformed theologians.
On the Offer of the Gospel
Predestination, Election, Irresistible Grace, Total Depravity and other teachings of scripture do not negate that a person must choose Christ to be saved, and that man, by God’s regenerating grace, is active in turning away from sin to Christ. Thomas Manton and William Cunningham are quoted to this effect.
On God’s Love
The Three-Fold Love of God, 11 quotes
Reformed Christianity has historically distinguished three aspects of the love of God. He loves (1) all creation because it is his creation, (2) all people, because they are made in his image, and (3) the elect who He superlatively loves with a full complacency. Quotes from: Turretin, Leigh, Collinges, a Brakel, Jenkyn, Ussher, Gill, Hodge and Berkhof, Rutherford and Pictet.
On Resistible Grace
Quotes on the Common Operations of the Spirit from the Reformers and Puritans, 60+ theologians, mostly from the 1500’s and 1600’s
These common operations of the Spirit in the call of the Gospel often have the purpose of drawing gospel hearers to the Savior, though they are resistible.
Herman Bavinck and William Cunningham relate that the historic origin of the term ‘irresistible grace’ was never meant to deny resistible grace, but is compatible with it.
Durham, Charnock, Witsius, Cunningham, and Dabney all affirm Limited Atonement, that Christ died for the sins of the elect. They also affirm the Biblical doctrine that Christ, in his Atonement, purchased and intended non-saving benefits to the reprobate: 2 Pet. 2:1; Ex. 15:13; Deut. 32:6, etc. Cunningham and Dabney are particularly good. Preliminary discussions at the Westminster Assembly are also quoted.
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