Bryant, R. – Inspiration and Revelation

AT GRIMSBY, i4th JUNE, 1899 ….


Note: This is a republish from April 11, 2011 of this module. There were three chapters missing which I have found and added/updated.

Cox A Study on the Trinity
is a short 32-page work on the Trinity with special attention applied towards Muslims and Jehovah's Witnesses. Chapters: 1. God is One Monotheism. | 2. Why God is one, but has to be three persons in that one God: Love needs three people. | 3. Other Consideration that God has to be three persons. | 4. God the Father is God | 5. Jesus is God | 6. The Holy Spirit is God. | 7. Unacceptable explanations of the Trinity. | 8 Conclusion. Alternate Download Site:

In this older work by Bryant, he begins with preliminary discussions on the Canon of the OT and NT, and the character of Scripture (divine-human), and errors of Scripture. He then turns to the inspiration of Scripture, and the Holy Spirit’s involvement in the production of Scripture, the prophets (and false prophets), and the writers of Scripture. The he turns to the Scriptures as inspired writings and what this means. Next he explores the revelation of Scripture by God. and the next section the evidences of revelation. In this chapter he deals with miracles and revelation. Finally he deals with the moral manifestion and its relationship with Scripture.

In this 86 chapter book on inspiration and revelation, Bryant (Methodist) has it divided into 5 parts: preliminary discussions (8 chapters), inspiration (13 chapters), The Scriptures as inspired writings (13), revelation (23), and revelation and its evidences (3). This book is a result of the Hartley lectures (Methodist) for 1899.


(1) Importance of the Subject discussed
(2) The Old Testament Canon
(3) The New Testament Canon
(4) The Higher Criticism
(5) The Bible as Literature
(6) Divine and Human Factors in Scripture
(7) Errors of Scripture
(8) Rise and History of the Mechanical Theory of Inspiration


(1) Inspiration and Revelation distinguished
(2) Inspiration of the Agents
(3) The Holy Spirit the Agent of Inspiration
(4) Prophets as Inspired Agents
(5) Prophetic Names and Titles
(6) False Prophets
(7) The How of the Prophets Inspiration
(8) Results of the Prophets Inspiration
(9) The Prophet as Writer
(10) The Apostles as Inspired Agents
(11) The Holy Spirit the Inspiring Agent
(12) The Apostles as Writers –
(13) Limitations of Inspiration


(1) Inspiration of the Writings based on Inspiration of the Writers –
(2) The Pentateuch Inspired
(3) Inspiration of Composite Scriptures
(4) Inspiration attested by the Unity, Harmony, and Purity of Scripture
(5) Inspiration claimed by the Scriptures –
(6) The Testimony of the Lord Jesus to the Inspiration of the Old Testament
(7) Christ Jesus and Modern Criticism
(8) The Witness of the Apostles to the Inspiration of the Old Testament
(9) The Double Sense of the Old Testament Scriptures
(10) The Inspiration of the New Testament Scriptures
(11) The Apostolic Witness to the Inspiration of the New Testament Writings
(12) Ancient Views of Inspiration –
(13) Modern Theories of Inspiration


(1) Revelation and Modern Theology
(2) Revelation: its Meaning and Purpose
(3) God as Revealer and the Revealed
(4) Revelation a Possibility and Reality
(5) Revelation Written
(6) Revelation and its Record
(7) Revelation Independent of the Record
(8) Revelation and its Method
(9) Revelation, Historical and Progressive
(10) Revelation and Israel s Early History
(11) Revelation and Ethnic Religions
(12) Pfleiderer s View Criticised
(13) Revelation and Mosaism
(14) The Leading- Truths of Mosaism
(15) Revelation under the Judges and Former Prophets
(16) Revelation and the Latter Prophets
(17) The Moral Character of God seen in His Covenant Relation to Israel
(18) Revelation and the Hagiographa
(19) Ecclesiastes, Proverbs, Job, and Psalms
(20) Historical Revelation in the New Testament
(21) Revelation: Christ and the Gospels
(22) The Facts and Truths of the Gospel evidenced in the Teachings and Writings of the Apostles
(23) Christ Jesus the Completion of Revelation


More Modules from Bibliology Category

I. Miracles
(1) Miracles and the Manner of Divine Action
(2) Miracles, Probable and Necessary
(3) Revelation and Miracle Historical Aspects
(4) Miracle and the Religious Element
(5) Miracle, Evidential

II. Prophecy an Evidence of Divine Revelation

(1) Prophecy as Miracle
(2) Prophecy Considered as Evidence
(3) Prophecy and the Supernatural
(4) Prediction and Criticism
(5) Prediction and Fulfilment
(6) Prediction and Double-Meaning

III. Evidences Manifold Notably the Moral

(1.) The Witness of the Moral Character of Christ
(2.) The Divine Care and Preservation of the Scriptures
(3) Their Moral Power and Influence
(4) The Ideal of Christian Ethics
(5) Christian Morality is Scientific and Beneficial
(6) The Divine Authority of Scripture
(7) The Scriptures a Living and Abiding Word
(8) Christ and the Scriptures One Witness
(9) Concluding Observations

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Divine use of Sickness CP34 Divine use of Sickness
Read this tract by Pastor Cox about the divine use of sickness explains how God works with sickness to remind man of his limited time on earth, the consequences of sin, etc.
In this tract Pastor Cox explains how God positively uses sickness to help us turn our thoughts and attention to the eternal. We get so involved in our daily lives sometimes that we forget that our life is but a vapor on this earth, soon to no longer be. God uses sickness as a severe warning that our time is running out, and we need to live as though every moment has a forward view towards eternity. How we spend our life is important. Sections:
1. Understanding that God is God
2. Sickness because of Sin
3. Warning about approaching Death
4. Warning about Human weakness
5. The Error of the Sick
6. God listens to those who ask in sincerity

Job 13:15 Though he slay me, yet will I trust in him: but I will maintain mine own ways before him.
There is an attitude within much of Christianity that sickness in any form is bad, and God does not have anything to do with it. For these Christans, they ask God to take the sickness away, and sometimes (as though it was their right to be health) that they demand God to remove their sickness. The reality of life is that they continue ill, and many have a crisis of faith over this. For them, God is impotent, or God does not love them. In other words, their confidence, faith, and love of God depends on God always sending them good things. But this is not how the Bible indicates life is. God uses calamity and sickness for His own purposes and we have to understand this (and accept it).
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