In the past few decades there has been a growing controversy in society and in the Church over evolution and the age of the earth.PDF Download
British scriptural geologists in the first half of the 19th century: part 12. George Young
British scriptural geologists in nineteenth century 11: John Murray
Nothing is known of Fowler De Johnsone apart from the words of his book addressed to William Buckland in 1838.
Almost everyone living today takes for granted that the universe and earth are billions of years old.
In 1838, James M. Brown wrote a 56-page pamphlet entitled Reflections on Geology, in which he critiqued the geological views of William Buckland and John Pye Smith.
George Fairholme was an enthusiastic and competent geologist, well read in the leading geological literature of his time, British and foreign.
Samuel Best devoted his clerical life to serving the people of Abbots Ann near Andover. His great heart was for the people and he demonstrated this through the establishment of a primary school.
Thomas Gisborne was a highly respected and nationally influential evangelical Anglican minister in early nineteenth century Britain.
Although numbered among the early 19th century scriptural geologists, Henry Cole was largely ignorant of the facts of geology.
Andrew Ure was one of the top chemists of his day with an international reputation as a meticulous scientist, a prolific writer and an effective teacher.
An evangelical Anglican pastor, George Bugg faced difficulties and controversies within the church because of his uncompromising stand on the Scriptures as ‘strictly and literally true’.
At a time when many early geologists were abandoning Genesis, Granville Penn made a courageous stand in defence of the Scriptures in his book.
The scriptural geologists in Britain in the first half of the nineteenth century tenaciously defended Genesis 1–11 as a reliable historical account.
No results found in .