All three volumes in one set. Treats theology, Scripture, the Trinity, divine decrees, creation, providence, angels, the original state of humanity, sin, free will, God's law, the covenant of grace, the person and state of Christ, his mediatorial office, calling and faith, justification, sanctification and good works, the church, the sacraments, the last things—also includes indices, biographical sketches, and Benedict Pictet's funeral oration.
Translated by George Musgrave Giger Edited by James T. Dennison Jr.
Table of Contents:
- The Holy Scriptures
- The One and Triune God
- The Decrees of God in General and Predestination in Particular
- The Actual Providene of God
- The State of Man Before the Fall and the Covenant of Nature
- Sin in General and in Particular
- The Free Will of Man in a State of Sin
- The Law of God
- The Covenant of Grace and it's Twofold Economy in the Old and New Testaments
- The Person and State of Christ
- The Mediatorial Office of Christ
- Calling and Faith
- Sanctification and Good Works
- The Church
- The Sacraments
- The Last Things
"If ever a great theological work has been unjustly neglected it has been Francis Turretin’s masterful volumes on the whole of Christian doctrine. . . . I heartily . . . commend [them] to preachers, theological students, and lay persons everywhere." — James M. Boice
"The larger availability in English of Turretin’s complete Institutes is a welcome contribution . . ." — Carl F. H. Henry
". . . a noteworthy event for the Reformed churches and for all who take an interest in the history and development of Reformed theology. . . ." — Sinclair B. Ferguson.
Francis Turretin (1623–87) has been called "the best expounder of the doctrine of the Reformed Church” (Samuel Alexander), “a marvelous synthesizer” (Roger Nicole), and “a towering figure among the Genevan Reformers (Leon Morris). His Institutio Theologiae Elencticae, first published In 1679–85, was the fruit of some thirty years’ teaching at the Academy of Geneva.