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Nathaniel Taylor, New Haven Theology, and the Legacy of Jonathan Edwards$
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Douglas A. Sweeney

Print publication date: 2002

Print ISBN-13: 9780195154283

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: November 2003

DOI: 10.1093/0195154282.001.0001

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“To Make Himself a Holy Heart”

“To Make Himself a Holy Heart”

Taylor and the Work of Regeneration

Chapter:
(p.112) 6 “To Make Himself a Holy Heart”
Source:
Nathaniel Taylor, New Haven Theology, and the Legacy of Jonathan Edwards
Author(s):

Douglas A. Sweeney (Contributor Webpage)

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/0195154282.003.0007

Consistent with the Edwardsian emphasis on revival, Taylorite preachers inundated New England audiences with constant pleas for immediate repentance. Taylor's doctrine of regeneration crystallized in response to a treatise by Gardiner Spring, Dissertation on the Means of Regeneration. Taylor's doctrine led to charges of Pelagianism from his opponents. Sweeney argues that through his understanding of regeneration, Taylor sought to shape a theology that proved both modern and well grounded in evangelical Calvinist orthodoxy. Thus, while he worked with all his might to promote the human duty to have faith, he found this effort perfectly consistent with a doctrine of dependence.

Keywords:   Calvinist, Dissertation on the Means of Regeneration, Doctrine of regeneration, Edwardsian, evangelical, Pelagianism, regeneration, revival, Gardiner Spring

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