Products>The Economy of the Covenants between God and Man, vol. 2

The Economy of the Covenants between God and Man, vol. 2

Format: Digital


The Economy of the Covenants between God and Man is considered to be Herman Witsius’ most significant work. In a reflection on what is known as covenant theology, Witsius examines how the idea of covenant provides a unified theological framework for the Scriptures.

In volume two, Witsius focuses on elements of grace and salvation in the Old Testament, all the while examining Christ’s fulfillment of the law and instigation of a new covenant of grace. His invaluable Old Testament insight puts it in context with the New Testament, presenting a holistic view of the entire Bible. A discussion of sacraments in conjunction with the idea of covenant gives the greater understanding of how thoroughly integrated the idea of covenant really is.

The Logos edition of The Economy of the Covenants between God and Man, vol. 2 integrates completely with your digital library. Scripture references link directly to your favorite English translation and your original-language texts, instantly connecting you to a wealth of resources. With networked passage guides, word studies, and commentaries, you’ll be able to delve into God’s Word like never before.

Key Features

  • More than 400 pages of theological insight
  • Index for Hebrew and Greek words

Praise for the Print Edition

Herman Witsius . . . was a masterful Dutch Reformed theologian, learned, wise, mighty in the Scriptures, practical . . . on paper he was calm, judicious, systematic.

J. I. Packer

A writer not only eminent for his great talents and particularly solid judgments, rich imagination, and elegance of composition, but for a deep, powerful, and evangelistic spirituality, and savor of godliness.

John Gill

Product Details

  • Title: The Economy of the Covenants between God and Man, vol. 2
  • Author: Herman Witsius
  • Publisher: T. Tegg & Son
  • Publication Date: 1837
  • Pages: 474

About Herman Witsius

Herman Witsius (1636–1708) was born in Holland. He became a pastor in 1656 and a professor of divinity in 1675. Fluent in Greek, Latin, and Hebrew, he authored several theological books.