The focus of this article is on the nature of the theological ethos of the
Nederduitsch Hervormde Kerk. It is argued that the ethical direction taken by Dutch theology in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries had little influence on the early theological training of the Nederduitch Hervormde Kerk and the theology of the Nederduitch Hervormde Kerk in general. Specifically, the article aims at demonstrating that the theology of the Nederduitsch Hervormde Kerk has been influenced by particularly the Dutch theologians Kohlbrugge, Hoedemaker and the
later confessionals as well as by the German theologian Karl Barth. Attention is also given to Hoedemaker's position with regard to historical criticism and the accusation that he was a fundamentalist.
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