Timothy George on the Five Revolutions

Dr. Timothy George is the Dean of Beeson Divinity School in Birmingham, Alabama. He is delivering the Page Lectures this week at Southeastern Seminary in Wake Forest, North Carolina. I listened to the first lecture yesterday morning, and it was outstanding. He argues among other things that the Baptist movement stands on the theological shoulders of the mainline Protestant Reformers like Martin Luther. Here are the links to both of his lectures.

“The Five Revolutions of the Reformation Era” – by Timothy George (Page Lectures, Southeastern Seminary)

“Martin Luther’s Discovery of the Gospel” – by Timothy George (Page Lectures, Southeastern Seminary)

8 Responses to Timothy George on the Five Revolutions

  1. Rick Garner September 20, 2007 at 11:56 am #

    Timothy George is the greatest theologian today.

  2. Bryan L September 20, 2007 at 2:01 pm #

    The greatest Rick? Why do you think so?

    Bryan L

  3. Rick Garner September 20, 2007 at 3:31 pm #


    Because I’ve studied under people like this:
    http://www.regent-college.edu/about_regent/faculty/focus3.html and
    http://www.langhampartnership.org/john-stott/biography/ and,

    Dr. George rises above them in his academic pedigree, brillant publications, evangelical passion and historic permanence. And besides that, it is my opinion! 🙂


  4. Bryan L September 20, 2007 at 6:41 pm #

    I just wanted to know your opinion. Thanks for sharing it.

    You went to Regent and the University of Chicago as well as studying under Stott?! Wow!

    Bryan L

  5. jeff miller September 27, 2007 at 12:48 am #

    If timothy is saying what you want to hear it is perfect. But I don’t think it is a good idea to stand on the shoulders of giants.

  6. jeff miller October 2, 2007 at 1:33 am #

    for a different perspective consider some resources available here http://www.scrollpublishing.com/store/books-anabaptist.html.

  7. jeff miller October 3, 2007 at 12:52 am #

    oops. Here is the link I meant to leave.
    This is a reprint of a book by Leonard Verduin originally published by Eerdmans

    also, I just read “Mere Discipleship” by Lee Camp, who seems to have similar concerns about what he calls “the constantinian cataract.”


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