1842-James M. Willson.-In this chapter, Willson establishes that Christ is the mediator of the nations and has the right to reign and rule over all peoples and nations.Read More
1842-James M. Willson.-In this chapter, Willson gives a number of the reasons for the mediatorial reign of Christ.Read More
1842-James M. Willson.-This chapter discusses the different responsibilities which fall upon those nations blessed with the light of the Gospel.Read More
CHAPTER IV.-The principles contained in the preceding chapters, applied in an examination of the moral character of the civil and political arrangements of the United States.
1842-James M. Willson.-In this chapter, Willson applies the biblical principles held by Covenanters to evaluate the United States and its Constitituion.Read More
1842-James M. Willson.-A series of conclusions for all Covenanters drawn from the principles set forth in the earlier chapters.Read More
1842-James M. Willson.-A series of appendices containing quotes and comments relating to the mediatorial reign of Christ over the nations.Read More
1687-Alexander Shields.-Shields explains both the title and the intent of this book in its historical setting and its relation to earlier works of similar import.Read More
AN Historical Representation OF THE TESTIMONIES OF THE Church of Scotland, With the true state of the same in all the Periods thereof. WITH A Vindication of the present Testimony.
1687-Alexander Shields.-An explanation of the scope and purpose of this book as the production of those committed to the witnessing church.Read More
1687-Alexander Shields.-This covers the earliest period of Scottish history including its first encounters with the Christian religion and its special place in the history of the Gentile churches.Read More
1687-Alexander Shields.-A survey of earlier Scottish history showing that the Scots have always been disposed to religious and civil liberty in contrast to Romanism.Read More
1687-Alexander Shields.-This portion contains the contendings of the church against popery and in favor of true religion and liberty.Read More
PERIOD. IV. - Containing the Testimony of the first Contenders against Prelacy and Supremacy, from the year 1570. to 1638.
1687-Alexander Shields.-An historical survey showing the struggle of the Church of Scotland on behalf of the kingly prerogatives of Christ prior to the second reformation (1570-1638).Read More
PERIOD. V. - Containing the Testimony for the last Reformation from Prelacy, in all its steps, from the year 1638, to 1660.
1687-Alexander Shields.-In this section, Shields surveys the period of the second reformation and its various attainments demonstrating the purity and fidelity of this period (1638-1660).Read More
PERIOD. VI. - Containing the Testimony through the continued Tract of the present Deformation from the year 1660. to this day.
1687-Alexander Shields.-A history of the testimony bearing of the Covenanters during the period of the Restoration (1660-1687), including the "Killing Times."Read More
PART II.-CONTAINING A BRIEF ACCOUNT Of the Persecution of the last Period, And of the great Sufferings whereby all the Parts of its Testimony were sealed.
1687-Alexander Shields.-An overview of the causes of the sufferings of the Covenanters during the period after the restoration, commonly called the "Killing Times."Read More
1687-Alexander Shields.-An introduction to the several chapters defending the points of the present testimony maintained by the Covenanters during the killing times.Read More
That necessary consequences from the written word of God, do sufficiently and strongly prove the consequent or conclusion,
1649-George Gillespie.-An excellent presentation of the need for using good and necessary consequences for both doctrinal and praictcal matters.Read More
That there was among the Jews a jurisdiction and government Ecclesiastical, distinct from the civil.
1649-George Gillespie.-This essay demonstrates that there was a distinction between civil and ecclesiastical government amongst the Jews.Read More
Of the use of a Table in the Lord’s Supper. And of the communicants their coming to, and receiving at the Table.
1649-George Gillespie.-In this essay, Gillespie explains and defends the use of a table in the celebration of the Lord's supper. This is an authoritative exposition of this subject.Read More
That the primitive Apostolical pattern holdeth forth unto us for our imitation, a Presbytery, i.e., an Assembly of Elders, having power of Ordination, with laying on of hands.
1649-George Gillespie.-An essay defending the practice of Presbyterians ordaining through the laying on of the hands of multiple presbyters.Read More