In this 18 chapter work, Jesus as the Son, the author looks at the spiritual life of Jesus in various aspects. He looks at Christ’s ministry, preexistence, Incarnation, biblical names and titles, humanity, deity, impeccability, character, emptying (kenosis) offices, death, “heart of the Earth” descent, resurrection, ascension, and millennial reign.
Welch’s (Berean Expositor editor) work on the deity of Christ is a short 5 chapter work looking at passages proving his deity from different points of view.
In Machen’s work on the Deity of Christ, he looks at what it is, what does the Bible teach about it, the Sermon on the Mount, what Jesus said about himself, the Supernatural Christ, the resurrection, the testimony of Paul.
Bartleman’s Deity of Christ is a 6 chapter work on various verses and resources and quotes on the Deity of Christ, and some items on the relationship in the Trinity.
This is a very short 1 chapter module by the famous constitutional lawyer, William Jennings Bryan (Presbyterian). In this work he defends the deity of Christ. Byran is known for his attacks against evolution and defending Creationism, as well his his politican efforts against alcohol, as well as a run for president of the United States.
In this 8 Chapter work, Torrey presents us with the Divine names, attributes, and offices that are applied to Jesus. Other chapters are the equivalence of Jesus and Jehovah, the linkage between Father, Son, and Holy Spirit, Worship to be given to the Son, and incidental proofs.
This is a 17 page examination and defense of the doctrine of the Trinity. Alford examines Christ’s humanity as well as his divinity. Specifically Alford establishes Christ’s divine traits (omniscience, wisdom, omnipresence, immutability, omnipotence, equality with the Father, deity), and then he examines issues of the trinity, plurality of the Godhead, number of persons in the Godhead, the Father-Son-Spirit are one God. Then Alford examines the consequences of this doctrine, specifically in the light of the Unitarian’s denial of it, and finally Alford examines criticisms of the Trinity.