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Gilbert Tennent (5 February 1703 – 23 July 1764) was a pietistic Protestant evangelist in colonial America. Born in a Presbyterian Scots-Irish family in County Armagh, Ireland, he migrated to America as a teenager, trained for pastoral ministry, and became one of the leaders of the Great Awakening of religious feeling in Colonial America, along with Jonathan Edwards and George Whitefield. His most famous sermon, "On the Danger of an Unconverted Ministry," compared contemporary anti-revivalistic ministers to the biblical Pharisees described of the Gospels, resulting in a division of the colonial Presbyterian Church which lasted 17 years. While engaging divisively via pamphlets early in this period, Tennent would later work "feverishly" for reunion of the various synods involved.

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by Tennent, Gilbert, 1703-1764
Philadelphia: : Printed and sold by William Bradford, at the London Coffee-House, the corner of Market and Front-Streets., M,DCC,LXV. [1765]
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Uniform title: Late association for defence, farther encourag'd
by Tennent, Gilbert, 1703-1764
Philadelphia: : Printed and sold by B. Franklin and D. Hall., MDCCXLVIII. [1748] Price 2s. 6d
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