Editors

Jonathan Gibson (PhD, Cambridge) is ordained in the International Presbyterian Church, UK, and is Associate Professor of Old Testament and Hebrew, Westminster Theological Seminary, Philadelphia. Previously, he served as Associate Minister at Cambridge Presbyterian Church, England. He studied theology at Moore Theological College, Sydney, and then completed a PhD in Hebrew Studies, at Girton College, Cambridge. He is contributor to and co-editor with David Gibson of From Heaven He Came and Sought Her (Crossway, 2013), as well as author of historical and biblical articles in Themelios, Journal of Biblical Literature, Tyndale Bulletin, and “Obadiah” in the NIV Proclamation Bible. His PhD dissertation was published as Covenant Continuity and Fidelity: A Study of Inner-Biblical Allusion and Exegesis in Malachi (Bloomsbury, 2016). He is married to Jacqueline, and they have two children: Benjamin and Leila.

Mark Earngey (DPhil, Oxon) is ordained in the Anglican Church of Australia (Diocese of Sydney) and is Lecturer in Christian Thought at Moore Theological College, Sydney where he teaches Reformation Church History, Biblical Theology, and Doctrine.  His doctoral dissertation, “The Life and Theology of Bishop John Ponet (1516-1556)”, provides the most comprehensive account of one of England’s most reformed theologians during the Tudor period, and will be soon published.  Previously, he served as Assistant Minister at Toongabbie Anglican Church, Sydney.  He studied theology at Moore Theological College, Sydney, and has also completed an MPhil. and DPhil at the University of Oxford.  He is married to Tanya, and they have four children, Grace, Simeon, Sophia, and Zoe.

English Modernizations

Miles Coverdale, Order of the Church in Denmark (1548)

Thomas Cranmer, Book of Common Prayer (1549)

Thomas Cranmer, Book of Common Prayer (1552)

Thomas Cranmer, Collects (1552)

John Knox, Practice of the Lord’s Supper (1550)

John Knox, Form of Prayers (1556)

John Knox, Book of Church Order (1564)

English Puritans, Middelburg Liturgy (1586)