Mortification of Sin in Believers Owen

Owen Mortification of Sin in Believers

Mortification of Sin in Believers Mortification of Sin in Believers;
the necessity, nature, and means of it

Mortification of Sin in Believers Owen – the necessity, nature, and means of it: with a resolution of sundry cases of conscience thereunto belonging.

The Mortification of Sin in Believers

the necessity, nature, and means of it: with a resolution of sundry cases of conscience thereunto belonging.
By John Owen, D.D.,
(1616-1683)
a servant of Jesus Christ in the work of the gospel.

The original document is from the Christian Classics Ethereal Library at Calvin College, generated on demand from ThML source. [I have made minor formatting changes]. Mortification of Sin in Believers Owen

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John Owen

John Owen
John Owen

John Owen (1616 – 24 August 1683) was an English Nonconformist church leader, theologian, and academic administrator at the University of Oxford. Brought up a Puritan, he became a non-conformist to the Church of England (Anglican). He was briefly a member of parliament for the University, sitting in the First Protectorate Parliament of 1654 to 1655.

He became pastor at Coggeshall in Essex. His adoption of Congregational principles did not affect his theological position, and in 1647 he again argued against Arminianism in The Death of Death in the Death of Christ, which drew him into long debate with Richard Baxter.

Taken from Wikipedia.org - John Owen (links are back to the original Wikipedia article)

Works by John Owen (partial list)

As of 2007, the majority of Owen's voluminous works are still in print:

  • Communion with God, Christian Heritage. ISBN 1-84550-209-4.
  • Works of John Owen (2000). On CD-ROM from Ages Software. ISBN 5-550-03299-6Of the Integrity and Purity of the Hebrew and Greek Text of the Scripture; with Considerations on the Prolegomena and Appendix to the Late "Biblia Polyglotta," in vol. IX, The Works of John Owen, ed. Gould, William H, & Quick, Charles W., Philadelphia, PA: Leighton Publications, (1865)
  • Collected Works in 16 Volumes from the Banner of Truth TrustISBN 0-85151-392-1.
  • Commentary on Hebrews in 7 volumes from the Banner of Truth TrustISBN 0-85151-619-X.
  • The Mortification of Sin, Christian Heritage Publishers. ISBN 1-85792-107-0.
  • Biblical Theology: The History of Theology From Adam to Christ or The Nature, Origin, Development, and Study of Theological Truth, In Six Books, Soli Deo Gloria Ministries. ISBN 1-877611-83-2.
  • Sin & Temptation: The Challenge to Personal Godliness. An abridgement by James M. Houston for modern readers of two of Owen's works. ISBN 1-55661-830-1.
  • The Glory of Christ: His Office and His GraceISBN 1-85792-474-6.
  • John Owen on Temptation - The Nature and Power of it, The Danger of Entering it and the Means of Preventing the Danger, Diggory Press, ISBN 978-1-84685-749-2
  • The Death of Death in the Death of Christ, Diggory Press, ISBN 978-1-84685-740-9
  • The Divine Power of the Gospel, Diggory Press, ISBN 978-1-84685-740-9
  • A Dissertation on Divine Justice, Diggory Press, ISBN 978-1-84685-785-0
  • Gospel Grounds and Evidences of the Faith of God's Elect, Diggory Press, ISBN 978-1-84685-757-7
  • John Owen on The Holy Spirit - The Spirit and Regeneration (Book III of Pneumatologia), Diggory Press, ISBN 978-1-84685-810-9
  • John Owen on The Holy Spirit - The Spirit as a Comforter (Book VIII of Pneumatologia), Diggory Press, ISBN 978-1-84685-750-8
  • John Owen on The Holy Spirit - The Spirit and Prayer (Book VII of Pneumatologia), Diggory Press, ISBN 978-1-84685-752-2
  • John Owen on The Holy Spirit - The Spiritual Gifts (Book IX of Pneumatologia), Diggory Press, ISBN 978-1-84685-751-5
  • The Oxford Orations of Dr. John Owen. Ed. Peter Toon. Trans. [from the Latin] supervised by John Glucker. Callington (Cornwall): Gospel Communication. 1971. ISBN 9780950125213 Online edition.
  • A Brief Declaration and Vindication of the Doctrine of the Trinity, as also of the Person and Satisfaction of Christ (1699) - a refutation of Socinianism, in particular against the teaching of John Biddle.[9]

Secondary works

A number of popular and scholarly analyses of Owen's theology have been published recently, indicating the continued interest in and applicability of his insights. Examples include:

  • D. Baarssen 'Owen in een Nederlandsch gewaat Enkele opmerkingen over de receptie van geschriften van John Owen (1616–1683) door Alexander Comrie (1706–1774)' in Documentatieblad Nadere Reformatie, 38 (2014) no. 1, p. 27-45. ISSN 0165-4349.
  • Martyn Cowan (2017). John Owen and the Civil War Apocalypse. ISBN 978-1-138-08776-7.
  • Lee Gatiss (2008). From Life's First Cry: John Owen on Infant Baptism and Infant SalvationISBN 978-0-946307-70-8.
  • Crawford Gribben (2016). John Owen and English Puritanism: Experiences of DefeatISBN 0190860790
  • Alan Spence (2007). Incarnation and Inspiration: John Owen and the Coherence of Christology.
  • Kelly Kapic (2007). Communion with God: The Divine and the Human in the Theology of John Owen.
  • Carl R. Trueman (2007). John Owen: Reformed Catholic, Renasissance ManISBN 978-0754614708
  • Robert W. Oliver, ed. (2002). John Owen: The Man and His TheologyISBN 0-87552-674-8.
  • Steve Griffiths (2001). Redeem the Time: Sin in the Writings of John OwenISBN 1-85792-655-2.
  • Carl R. Trueman (1998). The Claims of Truth: John Owen's Trinitarian TheologyISBN 0-85364-798-4.
  • J. I. Packer (1994). A Quest for Godliness: The Puritan Vision of the Christian LifeISBN 0-89107-819-3. Contains several chapters related to Owen, whom Packer says was one of the three great influences in his life.
  • Sinclair B. Ferguson (1987). John Owen on the Christian LifeISBN 0-85151-503-7.
  • Peter Toon (1971). God's Statesman: Life and Work of John OwenISBN 0-85364-133-1.

Works by John Owen in theWord format

From wikipedia.org

John Owen (1616 – 24 August 1683) was an English Nonconformist church leader, theologian, and academic administrator at the University of Oxford. He was briefly a member of parliament for the University, sitting in the First Protectorate Parliament of 1654 to 1655.

On 29 April he preached before the Long Parliament. In this sermon, and in his Country Essay for the Practice of Church Government, which he appended to it, his tendency to break away from Presbyterianism to the Independent or Congregational system is seen. Like John Milton, he saw little to choose between “new presbyter” and “old priest.”

He became pastor at Coggeshall in Essex, with a large influx of Flemish tradesmen. His adoption of Congregational principles did not affect his theological position, and in 1647 he again argued against Arminianism in The Death of Death in the Death of Christ, which drew him into long debate with Richard Baxter. He made the friendship of Fairfax while the latter was besieging Colchester, and addressed the army there against religious persecution. He was chosen to preach to parliament on the day after the execution of King Charles I, and succeeded in fulfilling his task without directly mentioning that event.

Another sermon preached on 29 April, a plea for sincerity of religion in high places, won not only the thanks of parliament but the friendship of Oliver Cromwell, who took Owen to Ireland as his chaplain, that he might regulate the affairs of Trinity College, Dublin. He pleaded with the House of Commons for the religious needs of Ireland as some years earlier he had pleaded for those of Wales. In 1650 he accompanied Cromwell on his Scottish campaign. In March 1651, Cromwell, as Chancellor of Oxford University, gave him the deanery of Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford, and made him Vice-Chancellor of Oxford University in September 1652;[5] in both offices he succeeded the Presbyterian, Edward Reynolds. (continue reading on wikipedia.org)

Mortification of Sin in Believers Owen

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