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Luther's Scottish Connection Grace and Truth Books
  • ISBN: 978-1599251363
  • Binding: Paperback
  • Page Count: 148
  • Publisher: Solid Ground Christian Books

Luther’s Scottish Connection (James E. McGoldrick)

$17.00 $12.50

“Although even those who have only a casual acquaintance with Scottish history usually have some appreciation for the significance of John Knox, few seem to realize that he was not literally the father of the Reformation in his homeland. There were several precursors of Knox who laid the foundations upon which he built, and those forerunners were, for the most part, disciples of Martin Luther. It is the purpose of this book to identify the most prominent Scottish Lutherans and to relate the roles they played in the first phase of Scotland’s Protestant history.” – from the Author’s Preface

“Understandably scholars have tended to view the Reformed theologians like Calvin as being the major influences on the development of the Scottish Church. But in the early days of the Reformation in Scotland, it was Luther and his message that was the prime influence. McGoldrick’s fine study sets the record straight. And I am glad to see it back in print.” – Dr. Michael A.G. Haykin

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Luther’s Scottish Connection

“Although even those who have only a casual acquaintance with Scottish history usually have some appreciation for the significance of John Knox, few seem to realize that he was not literally the father of the Reformation in his homeland. There were several precursors of Knox who laid the foundations upon which he built, and those forerunners were, for the most part, disciples of Martin Luther. It is the purpose of this book to identify the most prominent Scottish Lutherans and to relate the roles they played in the first phase of Scotland’s Protestant history.” – from the Author’s Preface

“Understandably scholars have tended to view the Reformed theologians like Calvin as being the major influences on the development of the Scottish Church. But in the early days of the Reformation in Scotland, it was Luther and his message that was the prime influence. McGoldrick’s fine study sets the record straight. And I am glad to see it back in print.” – Dr. Michael A.G. Haykin, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Kentucky

Endorsements

“I have read McGoldrick’s work! I started to glance over it and found I couldn’t put it down. It is fantastic! He fills in a lot of background to the Scottish Reformation that most works leave out. Usually the Lollard connection is mildly hinted at and the story of Hamilton is told only in so far as to explain why he was burned. McGoldrick gives a tremendous amount of information that very few writers have dealt with and he does it in such a fresh way!” – Pastor Robert Elliott, Reformed Baptist Church of Riverside, California

 

“Professor McGoldrick offers an important corrective to students of the Reformation who casually link Knox, Calvin and the Scottish kirk. The causes of the Scottish Reformation include Lollardy, Erasmian humanism, and most notably, Lutheranism, decades before Calvin’s ideas found a fertile reception. Patrick Hamilton’s treatise titled Patrick’s Places (included in the Appendix) affirmed a strong Pauline doctrine of Justification and provided the theological foundation for the Reformation in Scotland before his martyrdom in 1528. We are all indebted to Dr. McGoldrick for his important research on the origins of the Scottish Reformation and the clarity with which it is presented..” – Dr. Dale Walden Johnson

Contents

  1. Scotland in the Late Middle Ages
  2. Scotland in the Renaissance
  3. The Rise of Scottish Protestantism
  4. Scotland’s Earliest Protestants
  5. Conclusion
  6. Appendix

About the Author

James McGoldrick served on the faculty of Cedarville University in Ohio for 28 years. After that, he accepted the postion of Professor of Church History at Greenville Theological Seminary.   His special interest is Protestant church history, in particular the times of the Great Reformation. He is also author of Baptist Successionism and God’s Renaissance Man: The Life of Abraham Kuyper.

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