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Divine Covenants (Arthur Pink Collection Book 6) Kindle Edition
"Children of Blood and Bone"
Tomi Adeyemi conjures a stunning world of dark magic and danger in her West African-inspired fantasy debut. Learn more
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Pink offers a very well structured, thought through presentation of the covenants found in the Bible using the overarching theme of the Everlasting Covenant. He then moves through the Adamic, Noahic, Abrahamic, Sinaitic, Davidic and Messianic covenants. The last chapter titled "The Covenant Allegory" deals briefly with the spiritual truths of Galatians 4 in light of the expounded covenants. Pink uses painstaking detail to present covenant theology as the truth of scripture.
A quote from the work,
It seems pitiable that at this late date it should be necessary to labor a point which ought to be obvious to all God's people. And obvious it would be, at least when pointed out to them, were it not that so many have had dust thrown into their eyes by carnal "dispensationalists" and hucksters of "prophecy." Alas, that I myself once had my own vision dimmed by them, and even now I often have to exert myself in order to refuse to look at things through their colored spectacles. That there were temporal benefits bestowed upon Noah and his seed in Jehovah's covenant grant is just as sure as that Noah built a tangible altar and offered real sacrifices thereon. But to confine those benefits to the temporal, and ignore (or deny) their spiritual import, is as excuseless as would be a failure to discern Christ and His sacrifice in what Noah presented and which was a "sweet savour" unto God. (end quote)
This title can be read online for free by googling "Pink's Archive" or you can purchase a copy from Pietan Publications in New Ipswich NH.
His view of the Mosaic Covenant addresses several important issues including baptism, theonomy, New Covenant Theology, and republication. If people would simply allow Pink to be a part of the conversation, I honestly think a lot of progress would be made in various disputes. Pink is not a backwoods baptist hick. He is thoroughly acquainted with and interacts with Calvin, Augustine, Owen, Witsius, Boston, Bell, Shedd, Fairbairn, and many others. And I would argue he does so with greater care and understanding than most today. Though he articulated it in his own way, Pink held to what is known as 1689 Federalism, the distinctive covenant theology of 17th century particular baptists (for more on that see Pascal Denault's book).
All that to simply say: Read Pink.
My only complaint is that the book is missing the last one and half paragraphs of the book. Page 408 is a blank page.A digital copy can be found online to recover the missing material.
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She LOVES this book.