George Whitefield

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  • George Whitefield Research Paper

    George Whitefield, an Englishman born to a humble inn keeping family, grew up to be a widely known and loved Calvinist priest. Having first been an unmotivated student, the Word of God captivated him and ignited a fire in his bones; a fire that could only be fed and tamed by proclaiming salvation by faith alone all across England and the New World. Yet, every proclaimer of the faith has faced opposition whether it be in the form of renunciation or becoming a martyr. It is a known fact that since much is given to us from the Lord that much is also required. Christians endure much hostility, from all kinds of fronts. When Jesus chose his disciples, they all had some kind of worldly trouble; from which Whitefield was not excluded. Jesus has never…

    Words: 806 - Pages: 4
  • George Whitefield Commentary

    “Benjamin Franklin on Rev. George Whitefield, 1739,” tells the story regarding the English clergymen, George Whitefield and the influences that he brought to the people who listened to his speeches from Benjamin Franklin’s point of view. Through the passage, Franklin shows that he recognizes Whitefield as being a very powerful and influential speaker and role model. Franklin also expresses that he admires Whitefield, treating Whitefield as a close friend or companion. Franklin demonstrates that…

    Words: 665 - Pages: 3
  • John Wesley's Influence On Society

    Page Break Sphere of Influence Two of the people who were greatly influenced by John Wesley were George Whitefield and Francis Asbury. George Whitefield Methodism with John and Charles Wesley, he was influenced by both John and Charles Wesley, he was a member of the Holy Club. In 1739, returned to England to get priest' orders to raise funds for his orphanage in Georga. George's preaching attracted many places, including England and Scotland. George was president of the first Methodist…

    Words: 1292 - Pages: 6
  • The Great Awakening Summary

    In the 1730s, John Edwards started a revival that caused a reaction to spread through America, and eventually through Europe. It all started after an earthquake on Sunday, October 27, 1727. It gave men of God a reason to preach their sermon to everyone about how God is punishing them for sinning. More than just John Edwards preached, but his was the most profound. In chapter 3, The Grand Itinerants, is about three dramatically prestigious figures, George Whitefield, Gilbert Tennent, and James…

    Words: 1064 - Pages: 5
  • Edward Taylor Poetry Analysis

    “My love such that rivers cannot quench, /nor ought but love from thee give recompense” (Perkins 77). Undeniably present, is the love and adoration she feels for her husband. The poem is very brief, but does not fail to meet her goals: to express the magnitude of her feelings for the one she truly loves. Through emotion, the reader can relate and understand the writer, making it one the most vital components within literature. In addition, there are many common themes represented. To begin…

    Words: 1592 - Pages: 7
  • George Whitefield: A Preacher In The Great Awakening

    George Whitefield was a preacher in the Great Awakening, an emotional Christian movement in the late 1730’s. He was very popular, his sermons inspired and changed people with his new ideas. According to Benjamin Franklin’s autobiography (Document A), Whitefield was a very persuasive speaker. Franklin attended one of his sermons about building an Orphan House in Georgia, something that Franklin did not support as he did want one built in Philadelphia instead. However, as Whitefield went on,…

    Words: 410 - Pages: 2
  • Compare And Contrast Jonathan Edwards And George Whitefield

    Introduction Who are Jonathan Edwards and George Whitefield? George M. Marsden, an American author, describes Jonathan Edwards as, “extraordinary and the most acute American philosopher and the most brilliant of all American theologians.” John Charles Ryle, an Anglican bishop, describes George Whitefield as, “a humble person and after he had a calm examination, he had come to the conclusion that Whitefield was one of the most powerful and extraordinary preachers the world has ever seen.”…

    Words: 1539 - Pages: 7
  • Phillis Wheatley's To The Right Honourable William, Earl Of Bradford

    books like the Bible—through which she learned about Jesus and eventually gave her life to Him—and famous poetry. Phillis not only impressed the Wheatleys with her mental aptitude; they also loved her agreeable and polite nature (Odell, 12). Through this, Phillis proved that Africans can be just as gracious and intellectual as whites. And as her life progressed, Phillis would go on to even more incredible feats. In about 1767, fourteen-year-old Phillis translated a Latin poem into English. That…

    Words: 1105 - Pages: 5
  • The Importance Of Inaugural Addresses

    ” Will believes that “the general shortening of sentences reflects, in part, a change in nature of Inaugural Addresses.” He refers to Teddy Roosevelt who called the presidency “a bully pulpit.” Later addresses have had an incentive to tell Americans how to behave with phrases such as “The only thing we have to fear…” and “Ask not…” A more popular phrase which was used by Kennedy and Nixon was “Let us…,” which according to Will means, “For Pete’s sake, pull up your socks and shape up.” The…

    Words: 1019 - Pages: 5
  • Critical Analysis Of A Sunday On La Grande Jatte

    I had to understand why Seurat used such a difficult technique for his work. I then came upon the theory that perhaps he wanted to produce a deeper sense of life in his paintings. All things in the world are composed of millions of cells, and these cells create objects, color, and everything that practically exists. I imagine that Seurat's motive was to utilize this scientific law in his work to give an atmosphere of life, texture, and movement in the scenes that he…

    Words: 536 - Pages: 3
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