Westminster Doctrine anent Holy Scripture: Tractates by A. A. Hodge and B. B. Warfield
D. Bryce and Son 1891
The Westminster Doctrine anent Holy Scripture: Tractates by A. A. Hodge and B. B. Warfield was published at the close of the nineteenth century by the Free Church of Scotland to address the controversy brewing over scriptural inspiration. Liberalism had nearly succeeded in stripping the divine inspiration and authority from Scripture, and fundamentalists responded with a doctrine of inerrancy. This series of tracts by A. A. Hodge and B. B. Warfield contain a succinct summary of biblical inspiration and respond to its objections. Both Hodge and Warfield defend the authenticity and integrity of the books of the Old and New Testament, and examine both textual and historical evidence. This volume also contains a lengthy appendix on the doctrine of biblical inspiration in the Free Church of Scotland.
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- Published by the Free Church of Scotland to address the controversy of the time over scriptural inspiration
- Contains a succinct summary of biblical inspiration and responds to its objections
- Completely interactive with your Logos library
- All Scripture references appear on mouse-over
- Title: Westminster Doctrine anent Holy Scripture: Tractates by A. A. Hodge and B. B. Warfield
- Authors: A. A. Hodge; B. B. Warfield
- Editor: Robert Howie
- Publisher: Glasgow: David Bryce and Son
- Publication Date: 1891
- Pages: 87
About Archibald Alexander Hodge
Archibald Alexander Hodge was born in 1823 in Princeton, the son of Charles Hodge. He was named after Archibald Alexander, the principal of Princeton Theological Seminary from 1812 to 1840. A. A. Hodge attended Princeton College and Princeton Theological Seminary, graduating in 1847. He spent three years in India as a missionary, before returning to America to become professor of systematic theology at Western Theological Seminary in Pittsburg, Pennsylvania in 1864. In 1877, A. A. Hodge left Western Theological Seminary to return to Princeton Theological Seminary to succeed his father as the chair of systematic theology. Archibald Alexander Hodge died in 1886.