Benjamin Keach and the Development of Baptist Traditions in Seventeenth-century England

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E. Mellen Press, 2001 - Religion - 204 pages
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This study traces one of the major groups of English religious dissenters by studying the life and controversies surrounding one of the group's principal figures. As the acknowledged leader of Baptists from around 1675 to his death in 1704, Keach helped establish many of the theological positions of Baptists. His greatest accomplishment was the reintroduction of congregational hymn-singing among English Protestants. This look at Baptists and dissenters of 17th-century England is based on Keach's 35 books and pamphlets, as well as the writings of those who opposed him.

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Contents

The SeventeenthCentury Situation
1
Chapter Two A Life of Controversy
13
Chapter Three Keach and the Tenets of Being Baptist
71
Copyright

6 other sections not shown

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About the author (2001)

DAVID A. COPELAND is the A. J. Fletcher Professor of Communication at Elon University. A past president of the American Journalism Historians Association, he was named Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching Virginia Professor of the Year in 1998.

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