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The Canon of the Old and New Testament Ascertained

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The beginnings of the nineteenth century witnessed mounting objections to the authenticity and divine inspiration of Scripture, prompting individuals both inside and outside the church to question the origin and purpose of the Bible. Where in the Bible is God’s revelation found? What is the difference between Scripture and tradition? Does God’s word take precedence over oral traditions?

In this volume, Archibald Alexander identifies the canon by using the testimony of the early church, along with the internal evidence within the books themselves. He also deals with methodology, including the process whereby a book is canonized. This volume also contains an explicit rebuttal of the work of J. D. Michaelis, one of the early biblical scholars to question the authenticity of the Gospels of Mark and Luke.

With the Logos Bible Software edition of The Canon of the Old and New Testament Ascertained, all Scripture references directly link to your original language texts and English Bible translations. You can also employ advanced searching, along with the powerful tools in your digital library. The Logos edition is a must-have for historians of American Christianity and Presbyterianism, as well as biblical scholars and Reformed theologians.

Resource Experts
  • Identification of where the revelation of God is to be found
  • Exploration of the traditions of the Church of Rome
  • Citation from Haldane’s “Evidence and Authority of Divine Revelation”
  • Title: The Canon of the Old and New Testament Ascertained
  • Author: Archibald Alexander
  • Publisher: Presbyterian Board of Publication
  • Publication Date: 1851
  • Pages: 359

Archibald Alexander (1772–1851) an American educator and theologian, he was President of Hampton-Sydney College (Virginia) from 1797 to 1806. In 1807 he became pastor of Pine Street Presbyterian Church in Philadelphia. He received the Doctor of Divinity in 1810 from the College of New Jersey. He is most noted as founder and first principal of Princeton Seminary serving there from 1812 to 1840. As principal and professor of theology, he is considered the first of the great “Princeton theologians.” He continued as professor at Princeton until his death in 1851. He was buried in Princeton Cemetery.


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Digital list price: $12.49
Save $2.50 (20%)