Greg Barrow, one of the leading Covenanter scholars of our day, calls this "one of the best books on covenanting."
The evil of opposing the duty of public covenanting with God, is evident from this subject.
Both the open enemies and the professed friends of this divine ordinances have united their efforts, though not by mutual concert, to bring it into disrepute, and to prejudize the generation against it.
This opposition has been managed in various ways. By denying its morality in the times of the New Testament; by refusing its intrinsic obligation even upon the covenanters themselves; by rejecting the proper obligation thereof on posterity; by denying to the civil duties of a people a place in the oath of God; by maintaining that an acknowledgement of the perpetual obligation of our covenants should not be required as a term of communion, in a church which professes to stand on the footing of a testimony for the covenanted reformation; and by an unnecessary and frivolous objecting to some parts of the matter, and some circumstances in the form of these solemn deeds in the days of our fathers, in these ways this great and important duty has been chiefly opposed.
Many, who have been accustomed to speak of our solemn covenants with affection and respect, have their mouths now opened against them; and some from ignorance of their nature, and others from prejudices at them which they have contracted, cease not to pervert the right ways of God.
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