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The Theology of Jonathan Edwards$
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Michael J. McClymond and Gerald R. McDermott

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780199791606

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: May 2012

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199791606.001.0001

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Interpretations III: Edwards and the Revival Tradition

Interpretations III: Edwards and the Revival Tradition

Chapter:
(p.675) 42 Interpretations III: Edwards and the Revival Tradition
Source:
The Theology of Jonathan Edwards
Author(s):

Michael J. McClymond

Gerald R. McDermott

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199791606.003.0042

Edwards's theology of revival has extended well beyond the Great Awakening. His desire to maintain a balance between openness and caution has resulted in selective readings by a variety of groups and individuals from the nineteenth century to the present day. For example, Charles Finney associated himself with Edwards while simultaneously rejecting many aspects of his theology. Charles Hodge was more severe, eventually concluding that the revivals had gone wrong under Edwards's watch. Although Wesleyan roots have dominated the current understanding of Pentecostalism, Edwards once again reemerged as a key figure in the Charismatic renewal movement in the 1960s-70s, the Vineyard Church in the 1980s, and the Toronto Blessing in the 1990s. Proponents and opponents alike appeal to Edwards for support.

Keywords:   revivalism, revival tradition, Charles Finney, Charles Hodge, Pentecostalism, Charismatic movement, John Wesley, Toronto Blessing

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