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Biblical and Theological Studies

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Standing as a testament to Princeton Theological Seminary’s spiritual heritage and service to the church over its first 100 years, Biblical and Theological Studies is a collection of selected works from fifteen of Princeton’s former students-turned-professors. The reader of this work is given a portal into Princeton’s campus from 1812–1912 as if a student enrolled in classes that have been hand-picked by the respected professors’ peers. Featured essays by renown theologians and exegetes Benjamin Breckinridge Warfield, Geerhardus Vos, Robert Dick Wilson, John Gresham Machen, and Oswald Thompson Allis!

The first session of Princeton Theological Seminary commenced on the twelfth day of August 1812. On the seventeenth day of May 1912, its one-hundredth session closed. Biblical and Theological Studies: A Commemoration of 100 Years of Princeton Seminary was prepared by the members of the faculty of the seminary in commemoration of the completion of the seminary’s first century of theological education. This milestone volume contains writings from some of Princeton’s most distinguished faculty—all but one being a former student thereof—providing a look into the spiritual heritage that has made Princeton what it is.

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“In any event we must bear in mind that our Lord did not come into the world to be broken by the power of sin and death, but to break it. He came as a conqueror with the gladness of the imminent victory in his heart; for the joy set before him he was able to endure the cross, despising shame (Heb. 12:2).” (Page 67)

“anger always has pain at its root, and is a reaction of the soul against what gives it discomfort.37” (Page 52)

“Joy he had: but it was not the shallow joy of mere pagan delight in living, nor the delusive joy of a hope destined to failure; but the deep exultation of a conqueror setting captives free. This joy underlay all his sufferings and shed its light along the whole thorn-beset path which was trodden by his torn feet.” (Page 70)

“It cannot be supposed that, this particular occasion alone being excepted, Jesus prosecuted his work on earth in a state of mental depression.” (Page 68)

“The cup which he drank to its bitter dregs was not his cup but our cup; and he needed to drink it only because he was set upon our salvation.” (Page 90)

  • William Park Armstrong
  • Charles Rosenbury Erdman
  • Frederick William Loetscher
  • James Oscar Boyd
  • John D. Davis
  • John De Witt
  • William Brenton Greene, Jr.
  • Kerr Duncan Macmillan
  • Title: Biblical and Theological Studies: A Commemoration of 100 Years of Princeton Seminary
  • Publisher: Charles Scribner's Sons 
  • Publication Date: 1912
  • Pages: 634

William Henry Green graduated from Princeton Theological seminary and taught there from 1846–1849, and from 1851 until his death in 1900, becoming chair of Oriental and Old Testament Literature. He is the author of Grammar of the Hebrew Language, The Pentateuch Vindicated from the Aspersions of Bishop Colenso, Moses and the Prophets, The Higher Criticism of the Pentateuch and others.

Benjamin Breckinridge Warfield (1851-1921) studied mathematics and science at Princeton University and graduated in 1871. In 1873, he decided to enroll at Princeton Theological Seminary, where he was taught by Charles Hodge. Warfield became Professor of Theology at Princeton, where he taught from 1887–1921.

Caspar Wistar Hodge, Jr. (1830-1891) was Professor of New Testament Literature and Greek Exegesis in Princeton Theological Seminary. He was the youngest son of Charles Hodge.

Charles Augustus Aiken became the first Archibald Alexander professor of Christian ethics and apologetics at Princeton Theological Seminary in 1871. He remained in that position until his death in 1892.

William M. Paxton graduated from Princeton Theological seminary in 1848 and was President of the Princeton faculty in 1900, becoming Professor Emeritus of Homiletics in 1902. Paxton passed away in 1904.

John D. Davis studied at the University of Bonn, Princeton Theological Seminary, and the University of Leipzig. He served as Professor of Hebrew and cognate languages, Semitic philology, and Old Testament at Princeton. Davis was an adherent of the Princeton Theology and represented a conservative response to the higher criticism of the Old Testament. He also served as editor of A Dictionary of the Bible and is the author of Genesis and Semitic Tradition.

Francis L. Patton was the twelfth president of Princeton University and author of The Inspiration of the Scriptures and Summary of Christian Doctrine.

James O. Murray joined the English Department of Princeton University in the mid 1870's. He became the first dean of the faculty and a professorship is named after him.


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Digital list price: $16.49
Save $4.00 (24%)