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The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice (3 vols.)

by Goode, William

John Henry Jackson 1853

Runs on Windows, Mac and mobile.
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The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice (3 vols.)
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Overview

In the nineteenth century, the Oxford Movement, also known as the Tractarian Movement, changed the theological makeup of Christianity throughout the world. With great theological scholars like John Henry Newman, Edward Bouverie Pusey, and John Keble leading the cause, its influence affected churches and theologians everywhere, whether they agreed with its principles or not. In The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice, William Goode the younger adamantly opposed the Tractarian Movement and the teachings of its leaders.

The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice defies the Tractarian argument that the Rule of Faith and Practice is formulated by a mix of both Scripture and Tradition, using Scripture, the writings of the Fathers of the Church, and the doctrine of the Church of England to refute the divine power of Tradition. Goode addresses the major doctrines and teachings of several significant leaders of the Tractarian Movement and draws from Scripture to build a basis for their error. This text offers an insightful examination of the theological struggles of the mid-1800s and will prove highly valuable to those wrestling with the differences between the Catholic and Protestant faiths.

With the Logos edition of The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice, these valuable volumes are enhanced by amazing functionality. Scripture and ancient-text citations link directly to English translations and original-language texts, and important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Perform powerful searches with the Topic Guide to instantly gather relevant biblical texts and resources, enabling you to jump into the conversation with the foremost scholars on textual criticism. Tablet and mobile apps let you take the discussion with you. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place so you get the most out of your study.

Key Features

  • Addresses the doctrines of each major leader of the Oxford Movement
  • Defends the value and supremacy of Scripture in matters of faith
  • Draws heavily from Scripture and the Early Church Fathers

Praise for William Goode

Another great object with [William Goode] was, to adapt his style and phraseology to the understandings of all. On this point, I have heard him mention with praise a rule Mr. Romaine was accustomed to follow—to fix his eye on the poorest person in the church, and endeavour to preach so as to reach his understanding; and then he could feel satisfied as to the rest.

Baptist Magazine and Literary Review

Individual Titles

The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice, vol. 1

  • Author: William Goode
  • Edition: 2nd, Revised and Enlarged
  • Publisher: John Henry Jackson
  • Publication Date: 1853
  • Pages: 444

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7

The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice was written as a defense of the Catholic Rule of Faith in the face of the Tractarian Movement, which sought to establish that the Rule of Faith was based on both Scripture and Tradition together, and not solely based on Scripture. Volume one introduces Goode’s arguments and defines the Rule of Faith and the Tractarian use of “Tradition”; it discusses the doctrines of John Newman, John Keble, and E. B. Pusey. Volume one also compares these doctrines to that of the Roman church, and then argues that Tradition cannot be considered a “divine informant.”

The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice, vol. 2

  • Author: William Goode
  • Edition: 2nd, Revised and Enlarged
  • Publisher: John Henry Jackson
  • Publication Date: 1853
  • Pages: 476

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7

The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice was written as a defense of the Catholic Rule of Faith in the face of the Tractarian Movement, which sought to establish that the Rule of Faith was based on both Scripture and Tradition together, and not solely based on Scripture. Volume two builds a case for Scripture as the sole divinely revealed rule of faith and practice and the only provision needed to form and keep the Christian faith.

The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice, vol. 3

  • Author: William Goode
  • Edition: 2nd, Revised and Enlarged
  • Publisher: John Henry Jackson
  • Publication Date: 1853
  • Pages: 591

Sample Pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7

The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice was written as a defense of the Catholic Rule of Faith in the face of the Tractarian Movement, which sought to establish that the Rule of Faith was based on both Scripture and Tradition together, and not solely based on Scripture. Volume three consults the doctrines of the Fathers of the Church and the doctrine of the Church of England to discuss what they have to say on the authority and revelation of Scripture.

Product Details

  • Title: The Divine Rule of Faith and Practice
  • Author: William Goode
  • Edition: Second Edition, Revised and Enlarged
  • Publisher: John Henry Jackson
  • Volumes: 3
  • Pages: 1,511

About William Goode

William Goode the younger (1801–1868) was an English cleric, a leader of the evangelicals of the Church of England, and the Dean of Ripon from 1860–1868. He was educated at St. Paul’s School, London, and Trinity College, Cambridge. He was ordained deacon and priest in 1825 and, later in life, he served as rector of St. Antholin Watling Street, Allhallows the Great, Thames Street, and St. Margaret Lothbury, respectively. He was also editor of The Christian Observer. His other works include Memoir of the Rev. W. Goode, M. A., The Modern Claims to the Possession of the Extraordinary Gifts of the Spirit, Stated and Examined, Tract XC Historically Refuted, The Doctrine of the Church of England as to the Effects of Baptism in the Case of Infants, A Vindication of the Doctrine of the Church of England on the Validity of the Orders of the Scotch and Foreign Non-Episcopal Churches, The Nature of Christ’s Presence in the Eucharist, and Fulfilled Prophesy. A Proof of the Truth of Revealed Religion, being the Warburtonian Lectures for 1854–1858. His father was William Goode the elder.