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During the late eighteenth century the English Particular (or Calvinistic) Baptists experienced a deep and profound revitalization that witnessed their transformation from an inward-looking denomination primarily concerned with the preservation of their ecclesiological heritage into a body that was outward-looking, vitally involved in vigorous evangelism at home and abroad, and centred on the proclamation of the gospel. This article examines this transformation of the Particular Baptist identity primarily through some of the writings of John Sutcliff (1752–1814), pastor of the Baptist cause in Olney, Buckinghamshire, and a close mend of William Carey. The influence of this transformation had far-reaching significance and its reverberations were still being felt in the 1870s and 1880s, when the English Baptists had become one of the leading bearers of nineteenth-century British Evangelicalism.

In: Evangelical Quarterly: An International Review of Bible and Theology

The significance of the shift to the second person plural in Philemon 22 has often been ignored. The entire house church should, it is assumed, be engaged in prayer for Paul and not just Philemon himself.

In: Evangelical Quarterly: An International Review of Bible and Theology
In: Vigiliae Christianae
In: Vigiliae Christianae