A prominent critic of the Oxford movement, George Stanley Faber was one of the most influential Anglican theologians of the nineteenth century. The Selected Works of George Stanley Faber includes his most authoritative works derived from his lifetime of scholarship in patristic studies. With his comprehensive knowledge of the early Church Fathers and their texts, Faber’s books deftly articulated the anti-Roman Catholic Church position unpopular with many of his contemporaries. His books, upon publication, would often lead to contentious debate among both Anglican and Roman Catholic theologians.
In the Selected Works of George Stanley Faber you will find his work on the doctrine of election, the doctrine of justification, the doctrine of regeneration, and the doctrine of transubstantiation, as well as his two volume treatise on the nature of the Trinity. Faber’s astute observations on these topics stem from his insightful elucidations of the early Church Fathers, including Ignatius, Polycarp, Origen, Tertullian, Augustine, and more.
An invaluable addition to your Logos library, the Selected Works of George Stanley Faber is packed with early Church historical research. It’s easily searchable using Logos Bible Software: Scripture passages appear on mouse-over and you can double-click any word—in any language—and your preferred lexicons open to the exact entry you are looking for.
- Detailed appendices
- Full introduction to each book by the author
Praise for the Print Edition
Mr. Faber is an ingenious and learned writer.
—The Christian Remembrancer
The name of Faber is a sufficient guarantee for soundness, and learning, and integrity.
—The Church of England Quarterly Review
Mr. Faber’s work bears the marks of knowledge, and diligence.
—The Quarterly Theological Review and Ecclesiastical Record
- Title: Selected Works of George Stanley Faber
- Author: George Stanley Faber
- Volumes: 7
- Pages: 2,478
About George Stanley Faber
George Stanley Faber (1773–1854) was a prolific author and Anglican theologian educated at University College, Oxford. In 1801 he was a Bampton lecturer at the University of Oxford. A controversial writer, he published over twenty books, most of which provoked discussion and debate.