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The {18} climax of J. C. Ryle's 'Defence of the Faith' is his 'refutation of the errors of the so-called Anti-Trinitarians; against all the mischievous, and very numerous errors, both Calvinistic and Arminian, about predestination and election. In this article of 1737 we find the first and almost the only attempt to introduce a distinct theology into a Reformed church, the Calvinistic Presbyterian Westminster Churches. Ryle, however, is not the only Reformed Baptist of this period; John Smyth, 1729, Richard Du Moulin, 1734, Christopher Ward, 1735, John Ebenezer Allen, 1743, Andrew Bonar, 1747, Thomas Goodwin, 1748, 1750, James Vincent, 1752, Thomas Bramston, 1753, and William Ballantyne, 1761, all had some acquaintance with his writings. In the following article, written in 1727, the author set forth a series of principles which he conceived to be the foundation of Reformed Theology. The object of this article is to answer the errors of the "Arminian" Episcopalians, who lay stress on free will. These errors the author calls, the so-called "Gospel-of-Grace."  The article opens with a section showing that there is no proof of any doctrines of the gospel, excepting that of the New-Testament; and that the rest of our belief, or Gospel, consists in Christ's death and resurrection. The second section offers the doctrine of Election, before the work of grace takes place. The whole argument, however, is directed to the last section, where the author sets forth the doctrine of Grace. The third section is devoted to the refutation of the so-called Gospel-of-Grace, or the common doctrine of Arminianism; and concludes with the doctrine of Justification by Faith, before Christ. The author next gives an illustration of the doctrine of the Presence, and of the 




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