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A Vindication of the Truth is no ordinary book of Christology. This carefully edited republication is a supreme example of the theological precision and application shared among the early confessors of the Second London Baptist Confession of Faith. Originally written by Nehemiah Coxe and endorsed by leading confessional Baptist ministers, this book is an exemplary specimen of the practise of confessional Baptist associational life. Calling upon and supporting young Coxe to engage with the several “heresies and gross errors”, the churches publicly refuted and declared their orthodox Christology in the face of theological confusion brought about by Thomas Collier.
Dr James Renihan and his team of colleagues have done a remarkable job providing this significant work, paying careful attention to the original. They have crafted a modern edition that includes meticulous transcription of the original, notes for Hebrew words and expressions and translation of Greek terms and Latin words and phrases.
Nehemiah Coxe (1650-1689), son of the first-generation Particular Baptist pastor Benjamin Coxe, is an important figure in the second generation of baptized congregationalist ministers.1Recognized as a “gifted brother” by John Bunyan’s Bedford congregation in 1671, he was called to and ordained pastor (along with William Collins) of London’s Petty France church in September 1675. It has been surmised that these two men edited the document known popularly as the 1689 Confession when it was first published in 1677.