FREE USPS Shipping on US Domestic orders of $50 or more.

Pentecostal Outpourings: Revival and the Reformed Tradition (Smart)

(You save $12.00 )
(No reviews yet) Write a Review
Reformation Heritage Books
See Also:

When Jesus ascended to heaven and sat down at the right hand of God the Father, He poured out His Holy Spirit at Pentecost. This significant historical and redemptive event was not the last time Christ poured out His Spirit in redemptive history.

Mindful of these subsequent acts, Pentecostal Outpourings, presents historical research on revivals in the Reformed tradition during the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. Investigating the British Isles, it observes the outpourings experienced among Welsh Calvinistic Methodists, Irish Dissenters, Calvinistic English Baptists, and Scottish Presbyterians. It then moves on to evaluate the revival instincts among Presbyterians, Congregationalists, Baptists, and the Dutch Reformed in America. May the knowledge of these outpourings of the Holy Spirit help us seek God earnestly to revive His Church once again.

Read Sample Pages


Table of Contents:

Preface (Steve Lawson) 

I. Revival in the British Isles

1. The Power of Heaven in the Word of Life: Welsh Calvinistic Methodism and Revival - Eifon Evans

2. Melting the Ice of a Long Winter: Revival and Irish Dissent - Ian Hugh Clary

3. The Lord Is Doing Great Things and Answering Prayer Everywhere: The Revival of the Calvinistic Baptists in the Long Eighteenth Century - Michael A. G. Haykin

4. Revival: A Scottish Presbyterian Perspective - Iain Campbell

II. Revival in America

5. Edwards's Revival Instinctive and Apologetic in American Presbyterianism: Planted, Grown, and Faded -Robert Davis Smart

6. The Glorious Work of God : Revival among Congregationalists in the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries - Peter Beck

7. Baptist Revivals in America in the Eighteenth Century - Tom Nettles

8. Dutch Reformed Church in America (the 18th century) - Joel Beeke



Some in the contemporary Reformed world, in Britain at least, are wary of any talk of revival, whether because of fear of Pentecostal and charismatic excesses or a weariness of what is sometimes assumed to be a misty-eyed Celtic Romanticism. This volume provides conclusive proof that the notion of revival and a longing for the extraordinary working of God in the church has been at the heart of all that has been best in the Reformed tradition. --David Ceri Jones, Reader in Welsh and Atlantic History, Aberystwyth University, Wales