Among Seventh-day Adventist the Doctrine of the Trinity is often taken for granted. But increasingly it is opposed by a small minority who have retreated to the anti-Trinitarian position of the pioneers. In response the authors, each a specialist in his field, trace the doctrine of the Trinity through Scripture, church history, and the writings of Ellen G. White.
The first section surveys the biblical foundations of the doctrine and addresses objections that have been raised. Other sections trace the development of the doctrine in Christian history, in Adventist history, and in the writings of Ellen White. The authors explain why the doctrine was resisted by many of the leading pioneers.
Jerry Moon is associate professor of church history at the Seventh-day Adventist Theological Seminary at Andrews University and editor of Andrews University Seminary Studies, a journal of theology and related fields. He is the author of W. C. White and Ellen G. White: The Relationship Between the Prophet and Her Son.
John W. Reeve has been studying Christian history and theology, with a special interest in the early church, since 1980. He is currently a Ph.D. candidate at the University of Notre Dame. John teaches at the Seventh-day Adventist Theological Seminary at Andrews University. He, his wife Teresa, and their children reside in Berrien Springs, Michigan.
Woodrow Whidden, Ph.D., is professor of religion at Andrews University. He was ordained to the gospel ministry in 1973 and has served in pastorates in Tennessee, Georgia, Maryland, New Jersey, and New York. His published books include Ellen G. White on Salvation and Ellen White on the Humanity of Christ.
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