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John Murray
b. October 14, 1898 – d. May 8, 1975 • Calvinist • Reformed • Theologian
Dictionaries
Encyclopedia of the Reformed Faith
Murray, John
Murray, John (1898–1975)Professor of theology at Westminster Seminary (1930–66), Murray was born in Scotland and graduated from Glasgow, Princeton Seminary, and Edinburgh. He taught at Princeton Seminary (1929), then began a long association with Westminster Seminary. John Calvin, Charles Hodge, and
The Westminster Dictionary of Theologians
Murray, John
Murray, John (1741–1815). At first a participant in the Methodist revival led by John ⇒Wesley and George ⇒Whitefield, M. became convinced that God’s love required universal salvation. He then abandoned both his native England and the Methodist movement and settled in New England, where he met others
Dictionary of Theological Terms
Common Grace
Common GraceA term used to describe the goodness of God to a sin-cursed world, not including salvation. John Murray defined common grace as “every favour of whatsoever kind and degree, falling short of salvation, which this undeserving and sin-cursed world enjoys at the hand of God” (Collected Writings,
New Dictionary of Theology: Historical and Systematic
Murray, John (1898–1975)
MURRAY, JOHN (1898–1975)John Murray was born in Scotland, but studied at Princeton Theological Seminary. After fulfilling a promise to teach there for one year (1929–30), Murray joined the faculty of the newly formed Westminster Seminary, Philadelphia, which J. G. *Machen and others had founded (following
Who’s Who in Christian History
Murray, John
Murray, John (1898–1974)Reformed theologianMurray was born in Creich, Sutherlandshire (Scotland), and brought up in a strict Free Presbyterian home. He learned the Westminster Shorter Catechism at an early age. From 1919 to 1923 he attended the University of Glasgow where he obtained his M.A. After
Handbook of Evangelical Theologians
John Murray
John MurraySinclair B. FergusonJohn Murray’s life spanned the first three-quarters of the twentieth century. Born on October 14, 1898, and reared on a croft near Bonar Bridge in the Highlands of Scotland, he “drank in godliness with his mother’s milk” (to use words from John Calvin of which he would