(c) Pocumtuck Valley Memorial Association, Deerfield MA. All rights reserved.
D2 Read &c Rom.12.12 (13.) 14
D3 Considr &c Ps.119.89 1.Kings 8.47.
D4 Pray &c. Zach.12.10.
D5 Watch. &c. Mat 26.41
D6 Deny yr Corrin. &c-5.Mat.29.30.
Windsor Eastside of ye River March/5.1703/4
ye next Sabbath after Deerfield was taken by ye Fr & I
being about 2 hours before day, or at least early
In ye morning on Tuesday ye Last of Febry
1, Samll.3.11.and the Lord said to Samll: behold I
will do a thing in Israel, at wch: both ye ears of Eve=
ry one ye heareth, shall tingle.
Doc. The Sins of a Professing People do Sometimes
Provoke God to do such things amongst ym as
are very dreadfull.
This is very clear fro our text and [ ] ffollows in
ye next Chapter
PR Sometimes not only percular persons but a people
Pl in Genll: made a profession of Christianity or
sometimes a people may be said to be a pro=
fessing people Deut. 26.16.14.
PR sometimes a professing people are a Sinfull
People. &c Lam.,.8. Jr.1.4.
P2 As sometimes a professing People are A Sinfull
P3 Peoples so y yr Sins do provoke God to do very
dreadfull things amongst (y)m.
4. Sometimes ye Sins of a professing people do provoke God
do provoke God to send every son and m.
sicknesses amongst em. Ps.78.50.58
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There is currently no available "Beginner" label. The following is the default level label: Timothy Edwards (1669-1758) was a Congregational (Puritan) minister in East Windsor, Connecticut. Edwards was the son of a wealthy merchant and graduated Harvard College in 1691. He was assigned to his East Windsor parish in 1694, where he remained for the rest of his life. He married Esther Stoddard, the daughter of a famous Northampton, Massachusetts, minister and they had eleven children. Timothy was famous for delivering his sermons from small notes, rather than from fully written-out scripts. This example is typical: it mainly cites Biblical verses which he would recite from memory and use as centerpieces of his sermon's points. This sermon was delivered on the Sunday after the Deerfield Raid. The Raid was traumatic for Puritan New England: for many this disaster meant that God's favor had deserted them, and they turned to their ministers for guidance. Edwards ran a school in his home, as was typical for the time. Here he educated the most famous of his eleven children, his only son, Jonathan (1703-1758), who would become one of the leading ministers of his day, a leader of the First Great Awakening.
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Timothy Edwards' Sermon Notes
| author Reverend Timothy Edwards (1669-1758)
| date Mar 5, 1704
| location Windsor, Connecticut
| height 6.0"
| width 4.0"
| process/materials manuscript, paper, ink
| item type Books/Booklet - Sermon
| accession # #L01.053
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