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The Baptist Revival Fellowship

Paperback|Oct 2017
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$42.99

:This book explores the history of the Baptist Revival Fellowship from 1938-1972, its effectiveness in promoting spiritual renewal and the influence of its most prominent member, D. Martyn Lloyd-Jones.


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:This book explores the history of the Baptist Revival Fellowship from 1938-1972, its effectiveness in promoting spiritual renewal and the influence of its most prominent member, D. Martyn Lloyd-Jones.
-Publisher

PRODUCT DETAIL
  • Catalogue Code 527672
  • Product Code 9781910942680
  • ISBN 1910942685
  • EAN 9781910942680
  • Pages 242
  • Department Academic
  • Category History
  • Sub-Category General
  • Publisher Apostolos-publishing
  • Publication Date Oct 2017
  • Dimensions 228 x 152 x 10mm
  • :abstract2
  • Chapter One
  • Introduction2
  • Focus And Method2
  • Relation To Existing Scholarship3
  • Terminology4
  • Denominational Background To The Founding Of The Brf5
  • Conclusions12
  • Chapter Two
  • The Early Development Of Brf Vision And Strategy (1938–1960)13
  • The Origin And Early Development Of The Brf13
  • Post-war Evangelicalism20
  • The Free Churches And The New Conservativism23
  • The Brf And Post-war Baptist Life25
  • The Carey Hall Dispute34
  • Conclusions37
  • Chapter Three
  • The Problem Of Payne: Brf Responses To A New Baptist Agenda (1960–1966)38
  • The Brf And Liberalism38
  • The Brf And Ecumenism40
  • The Brf And Denominational Centralization44
  • ‘liberty In The Lord’46
  • An Evangelical Alternative To Ecumenism53
  • The Brf And Denominational Loyalty57
  • The Brf And Charismatic Renewal61
  • Conclusions64
  • Chapter Four
  • The Road To Secession (1966–1970)67
  • The 1966 Evangelical Alliance Assembly67
  • The Impact Of Lloyd-jones’ Message On The Brf71
  • The Marginalization Of Denominational Loyalists In The Brf72
  • Hesters Way Baptist Church, Cheltenham76
  • The Brf And ‘baptists At The Crossroads’78
  • The ‘baptists And Unity’ Debate82
  • The 1969 Bu Assembly84
  • The 1969 Brf Conference And The Adoption Of Secession As A Definite Policy86
  • Denominational Approaches To The Brf90
  • Bu Consideration Of A New Confession Of Faith95
  • Conclusions97
  • Chapter Five
  • ‘how Much Of A Man Was Jesus?’: The Christological Controversy Of 197199
  • The 1971 Assembly And The Beginning Of The Controversy99
  • The Development Of A Denominational Policy104
  • The Emergence Of Protest Among Baptist Loyalists106
  • Tension Begins To Mount As Moderates Reconsider Their Loyalties.109
  • The Brf Strategy110
  • Peter Masters And The Metropolitan Tabernacle115
  • The First Official Attempt To End The Controversy120
  • The Loyalist Campaign For Orthodoxy122
  • The Second Attempt To End The Controversy125
  • Conclusions126
  • Chapter Six
  • ‘we Cannot In Conscience Remain’: The Secession Of The Baptist Revival Fellowship And The Resolution Of The Christological Controversy128
  • The November Council And Its Aftermath128
  • The November Brf Conference And The Decision To Secede133
  • Sir Cyril Black’s Campaign Against Russell’s Policy135
  • The March Council And The 1972 Baptist Assembly143
  • Conclusions146
  • Chapter Seven
  • Conclusions150
  • Reaction To Wider Trends In British Church Life150
  • Brf Reactions To Trends Within Evangelicalism153
  • The Brf As Keepers Of A Baptist Heritage155
  • The Brf And Exclusivity155
  • The Failure Of The Brf157
  • Bibliography158
  • Primary Sources158
  • Appendix One173
  • The Original Doctrinal Basis Of The Inter-varsity Fellowship (ivf)173
  • Appendix Two174
  • The Constitution Of The Baptist Revival Fellowship Adopted At The Brf Annual Conference, 1964174
  • Appendix Three177
  • Letter From Theo Bamber To Bt, February 29, 1940: ‘a Clarion Call.’177
  • Appendix Four178
  • Christian Unity – A Paper By Theo Bamber178
  • Unity Urgently Needed178
  • What Baptists Require179
  • The Preliminaries180
  • That They All May Be One180
  • The Trinity181
  • Some Conclusions182
  • Appendix Five185
  • Statement Approved By The Denominational Conference Held At Swanwick, May 23–26, 1961185
  • Appendix Six187
  • Open Letter Of 1964 From Theo Bamber To Ernest Payne Regarding Re-union And Issues Concerning Denominational Centralization, Followed By Payne’s Reply187
  • Appendix Seven192
  • Statement Of The Baptist Revival Fellowship Regarding The Ecumenical Movement Agreed At The Brf Conference Of 1967192
  • Appendix Eight195
  • ‘how Much Of A Man Was Jesus?’195
  • Appendix Nine205
  • The Resolution And Addendum As Agreed By The Baptist Union Council Of November 1971 For Presentation To The Baptist Assembly Of 1972205
  • Appendix Ten207
  • The Resolution Of The Brf Conference Of November 1971 Concerning Withdrawal From The Baptist Union207
  • Appendix Eleven208
  • Brf Letter To David Russell: The Final Plan For A New Baptist Body208
  • Appendix Twelve210
  • ‘the Christological Controversy In The Baptist Union’210
  • Appendix Thirteen215
  • The 1972 Assembly Resolution On ‘the Assembly Address’215
  • Appendix Fourteen218
  • Martyn Lloyd-jones’ Preaching Engagements In Baptist Churches Between 1950 And 1973218
  • Appendix Fifteen230
  • Brf Booklets And Pamphlets230
  • Appendix Sixteen231
  • Brf Conference Themes And Speakers231
  • Appendix Seventeen233
  • Brf Officers And Committee Members From 1938–1972233

:We explore the Baptist Revival Fellowship’s history from its foundation in 1938. It began as a movement to promote spiritual renewal in the Baptist Union. However, it withdrew from its affiliation in 1972. It draws on denominational records, pressreports, some writings of its leaders and also the fellowship archive. The movement had three phases of development, and a chapter is devoted to each of these. During its early development between 1938 and 1960, the BRF mainly emphasized personal spiritual renewal and prayer for revival. However, in the late fifties it moved into more fundamentalist territory. Between 1960 and 1966 came the charismatic renewal and the prominence of Reformed theology. This led to renewed impetus and serious engagement with contemporary Baptist debates. The final phase was between 1966 and 1971 when the BRF adopted a policy of secession from the BU. D. Martyn Lloyd-Jones had significant influence from the late fifties onwards. The BRF left the BU in reaction to a Christological controversy between 1971 and 1972.

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