Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1)


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Wesley is largely credited, along with his brother Charles Wesley, as founding the Methodist movement which began when he took to open-air preaching in a similar manner to George Whitefield. In contrast to George Whitefield's Calvinism, Wesley embraced the Arminian doctrines that were dominant in the 18th-century Church of England.

Methodism in both forms was a highly successful evangelical movement in the United Kingdom, which encouraged people to experience Jesus Christ personally. Wesley's writing and preachings provided the seeds for both the modern Methodist movement and the Holiness movement, which encompass numerous denominations across the world. In addition, he refined Arminianism with a strong evangelical emphasis on the Reformed doctrine of justification by faith.

Wesley was a logical thinker and expressed himself clearly, concisely and forcefully in writing.

Genesis 1:1-5

His written sermons are characterised by spiritual earnestness and simplicity. They are doctrinal but not dogmatic. His Notes on the New Testament are enlightening.


  1. New Testament.
  2. Bible Study Tools.
  3. Bible Living;
  4. Bear Cat.
  5. The Wesley Center Online: John Wesley's Notes on the Bible.
  6. The Eidolon Offramp.

Both the Sermons about and the Notes are doctrinal standards. And let our make and place, as men, mind us of our duty, as Christians, which is always to keep heaven in our eye, and the earth under our feet. The author and cause of this great work, God.

NEW TESTAMENT

TheHebrew word is Elohim; which 1. The plural name of God in Hebrew, which speaks of him as many, tho' he be but one, was to the Gentiles perhaps a favour of death unto death, hardening them in their idolatry; but it is to us a favour of life unto life, confirming our faith in the doctrine of the Trinity, which, tho' but darkly intimated in the Old Testament, is clearly revealed in the New.

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The manner how this work was effected; God created, thatis, made it out of nothing. There was not any pre - existent matter out of which the world was produced. The fish and fowl were indeed produced out of the waters, and the beasts and man out of the earth; but that earth and those waters were made out of nothing. When this work was produced; In the beginning - That is,in the beginning of time. Time began with the production of those beings that are measured by time.

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Before the beginning of time there was none but that Infinite Being that inhabits eternity. Should we ask why God made the world no sooner, we should but darken counsel by words without knowledge; for how could there be sooner or later in eternity? A chaos was the first matter.

This mighty bulk of matter was it, out of which all bodies were afterwards produced. The Creator could have made his work perfect at first, but by this gradual proceeding he would shew what is ordinarily the method of his providence, and grace. This chaos, was without form and void. Tohu and Bohu, confusion and emptiness, so those words are rendered, Isaiah To those who have their hearts in heaven, this lower world, in comparison of the upper, still appears to be confusion and emptiness. And darkness was upon the face of the deep - God did not create this darkness, as he is said to create the darkness of affliction, Isaiah The Spirit of God was the first Mover; He moved upon the face of thewaters - He moved upon the face of the deep, as the hen gathereth her chicken under her wings, and hovers over them, to warm and cherish them, Matthew In which observe, 1.

That the first of all visible beings which God created was light, the great beauty and blessing of the universe: That the light was made by the word of God's power; He said, Let there be light - He willed it, and it was done; there was light - Such a copy as exactly answered the original idea in the eternal mind. That the light which God willed, he approved of.

God saw the light, that it was good - 'Twas exactly as he designed it; and it was fit to answer the end for which he designed it. That God divided the light from the darkness - So put them asunder as they could never be joined together: Tho' the darkness was now scattered by the light, yet it has its place, because it has its use; for as the light of the morning befriends the business of the day, so the shadows of the evening befriend the repose of the night.


  • Wesley Center Online!
  • Cloak!
  • Genesis 1 Commentary - Wesley's Explanatory Notes.
  • Wesley's Explanatory Notes.
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  • Die Pforten der Hölle: Historischer Roman (Historische Kriminalroman) (German Edition).
  • Wesley’s Explanatory Notes - Bible Study Online?
  • God has thus divided between light and darkness, because he would daily mind us that this is a world of mixtures and changes. In heaven there is perpetual light, and no darkness; in hell utter darkness, and no light: That God divided them from each other by distinguishing names.

    He called the light Day, and the darkness he called night - He gave them names as Lord of both. He is the Lord of time, and will be so 'till day and night shall come to an end, and the stream of time be swallowed up in the ocean of eternity. That this was the first day's work, The evening and the morning were the first day - The darkness of the evening was before the light of the morning, that it might set it off, and make it shine the brighter. See note at "Ge 1: The command of God; Let there be a firmament - An expansion; so the Hebrew word signifies, like a sheet spread, or a curtain drawn out.

    This includes all that is visible above the earth, between it and the third heavens, the air, its higher, middle, and lower region, the celestial globe, and all the orbs of light above; it reaches as high as the place where the stars are fixed, for that is called here the firmament of heaven, Genesis 1: The creation of it: The design ofit; to divide the waters from the waters - That is, to distinguish between the waters that are wrapt up in the clouds, and those that cover the sea; the waters in the air, and those in the earth.

    The naming it; He called the firmament Heaven - 'Tis the visible heaven, the pavement of the holy city. The height of the heavens should mind us of God's supremacy, and the infinite distance that is between us and him; the brightness of the heavens, and their purity, should mind us of his majesty, and perfect holiness; the vastness of the heavens, and their encompassing the earth, and influence upon it, should mind us of his immensity and universal providence.

    Wesley's Explanatory Notes Bible Commentary

    Hitherto the power of the Creator had been employed about the upper part of the visible world; now he descends to this lower world, designed for the children of men, both for their habitation, and their maintenance. And here we have an account of the fitting of it for both; the building of their house, and the spreading of their table. How the earth was prepared to be a habitation for manby the gathering of the waters together, and making the dry land appear. Thus, instead of that confusion which was, when earth and water were mixed in one great mass; now there is order, by such a separation as rendered them both useful.

    The waters which covered the earth were ordered to retire, and to gather into one place, viz. The waters thus lodged in their proper place, he called Seas; for though they are many, in distant regions, yet either above ground or under ground, they have communication with each other, and so they are one, and the common receptacle of waters, into which all the rivers run. The dry land was made to appear, and emerge out of the waters, and was called Earth. How the earth was furnished for the support of man, Genesis 1: Present provision was made, by the immediate products ofthe earth, which, in obedience to God's command, was no sooner made but it became fruitful.

    Provision was likewise made for time to come, by the perpetuating of the several species of vegetables, every one having its seed in itself after its kind, that during the continuance of man upon the earth, food might be fetched out of the earth, for his use and benefit. Of this we have an account, In general, verse 14, Let there be lights in the firmament of heaven - God had said, Genesis 1: The use they were intended to be of to this earth. They must be for the distinction of times, of day and night, summer and winter. They must be for the direction of actions: The lights of heaven do not shine for themselves, nor for the world of spirits above, they need them not; but they shine for us, and for our pleasure and advantage.

    Lord, what is man that he should be thus regarded, Psalms 8: In particular, Genesis 1: The sun is the greatest light of all, and the most glorious anduseful of all the lamps of heaven; a noble instance of the Creator's wisdom, power and goodness, and an invaluable blessing to the creatures of this lower world.

    Bible Commentaries

    The moon is a lesser light, and yet is herereckoned one of the greater lights, because, though in regard of its magnitude, it is inferior to many of the stars, yet in respect of its usefulness to the earth, it is more excellent than they. He madethe stars also - Which are here spoken of only in general; for the scriptures were written not to gratify our curiosity, but to lead us to God. Now, these lights are said to rule, Genesis 1: Here the lesser light, the moon, is said to rule the night; but Psalms No more is meant, but that they give light, Jeremiah The best and most honourable way of ruling is, by giving light, and doing good.

    The work of creation not only proceeded gradually from one thing to another, but advanced gradually from that which was less excellent, to that which was more so. The making of the fish and fowl at first. Notice is here taken of the various species of fish and fowl, each after their kind; and of the great numbers of both that were produced, for the waters brought forth abundantly; and in particular of great whales the largest of fishes, whose bulk and strength, are remarkable proofs of the power and greatness of the Creator.

    Observe, 2, The blessing of them in order to their continuance. Lifeis a wasting thing, its strength is not the strength of stones; therefore the wise Creator not only made the individuals, but provided for the propagating of the several species, Genesis 1: God blessed them, saying, Be fruitful, and multiply - Fruitfullness is the effect of God's blessing, and must be ascribed to it; the multiplying of the fish and fowl from year to year, is still the fruit of this blessing here.

    The sea was the day before replenished with fish, and the air with fowl; and this day are made the beasts of the earth, cattle, and the creeping things that pertain to the earth. Here, as before, 1. The Lord gave the word: He also did the work; he made them all after their kind - Not onlyof divers shapes, but of divers natures, manners, food, and fashions: In all which appears the manifold wisdom of the Creator. Observe, That man was made last of all the creatures, which was both an honourand a favour to him: Man, as soon as he was made, had the whole visible creation before him, both to contemplate, and to take the comfort of.

    That man's creation was a mere signal act of divine wisdom and power,than that of the other creatures. The narrative of it is introduced with solemnity, and a manifest distinction from the rest. Hitherto it had been said, Let there be light, and Let there be a firmament:

    Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1) Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1)
    Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1) Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1)
    Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1) Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1)
    Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1) Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1)
    Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1) Notes on the Entire Bible-The Book of Genesis (John Wesleys Notes on the Entire Bible 1)

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