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With the wealth of theological texts available today, trying to find the most valuable books can be daunting. To guide divinity students as they wade through centuries of theological scholarship, John Randolph published Enchiridion Theologicum: A Manual for the Use of Students in Divinity. These two volumes bring together what he professes to be the most vital theological texts on which a student should base his or her studies. Its intention is not to detract from larger topical studies or assert these writings as superior to all others, but simply to provide a textual basis for understanding and interpreting the truth of Scripture—one that has passed the tests of time and scholarly examination. Randolph calls these texts “landmarks” to help direct larger studies.
Enchiridion Theologicum contains 21 essential texts for students in divinity. A handful of well-known texts are in Latin, including The Apology of the Church of England by John Jewel. These writings discuss free thinking, deists, transubstantiation, the mysteries of Scripture, divine revelation, the Trinity, and more.
With the Logos edition of Enchiridion Theologicum, these essential reference tools automatically integrate with your Logos library, allowing you to cross-reference and study these key theological texts like never before. Conduct powerful topical searches and let these valuable writings become “landmarks” as you continue your theological explorations. Students of divinity, Latin studies, church history, and those looking to get more out of Scripture will value these texts.
- 21 essential texts for divinity students
- Four Latin versions of well-known texts
- Discussions on a variety of theological topics
- Important distinctions between the Church of Rome and the Church of England
- Title: Enchiridion Theologicum
- Author: John Randolph
- Edition: 3rd
- Publisher: Clarendon Press
- Volumes: 2
- Pages: 1,000
About John Randolph
John Randolph (1749–1813) was a British scholar, teacher, cleric, and bishop. He was educated at Westminster School and Christ Church, Oxford. After graduating from Oxford, he began his career as professor of poetry at Oxford, then as a regius professor of Greek, and finally regius professor of divinity. In 1799, he became the Bishop of Oxford, and 10 years later, Bishop of London. Randolph was also an ex officio member of the Privy Council of the United Kingdom, and a Fellow of the Royal Society.