You are about to download Volume 4 of Daniel Whedon's Commentary on the Bible - 1st Kings through Esther.
Read alsoDaniel Whedon's Commentary on the Bible - Volume 13 - 1st Corinthians through 2nd Timothy
You are about to download Volume 13 of Daniel Whedon's Commentary on the Bible - 1st Corinthians through 2nd Timothy. Daniel Whedon's Commentaries are very reputable & reliable works by one of the great exponents of holiness among Wesleyan-Arminian theology. Whether studying the Gospels, the Epistles or Revelation, Whedon's Commentary…
Daniel Whedon's Commentaries are very reputable & reliable works by one of the great exponents of holiness among Wesleyan-Arminian theology. Whether studying the Gospels, the Epistles or Revelation, Whedon's Commentary has a word that will guide and direct you in the old paths. Whedon's commentary is a most valuable tool to the holiness movement. Besides writing several articles for religious papers, Daniel Whedon was also the author of the well-known and important work, Freedom of the Will. He was one of the most important theological figures in America. His strong defense of Arminian theology makes his notes in that area especially valuable, as in the book of Romans.
Dr. Leslie D. Wilcox and Professor R. E. Carroll recommended Daniel Whedon's Commentary for earnest Wesleyan students, pastors and teachers. Whedon is especially helpful in the exposition of the doctrine of Christian holiness. Dr. Wilcox declared, "This is certainly a clear presentation of entire sanctification as a presently attainable position."
Daniel Whedon, An eminent Methodist Episcopal divine, was born at Onondaga, N.Y., March 20, 1808 and was well qualified as a commentator. He graduated from Hamilton College in 1828; studied law in Rochester for a year, and then became teacher in Cazenovia Seminary; in 1831 tutor in his alma mater; in 1833 professor of languages in Wesleyan University, Connecticut; in 1834 joined the New York Conference; in 1842 was transferred to the Troy Conference, and stationed in 1843 at Pittsfield, Massachusetts; in 1845 became professor of rhetoric in the University of Michigan; in 1855 pastor at Jamaica, L.I.; in 1856 editor of the Methodist Quarterly Review, a position which he retained until 1884. Dr. Whedon was noted for his incisive, vigorous style, both as preacher and writer, and was remarkably powerful in controversy. He wrote very largely for the denominational press, and prominent among his works are a Treatise on the Will (New York, 1864), and a Commentary on
the New Test. (1860-80, 5 volumes). He died at Atlantic Highlands, N.J., June 8, 1885.