It is quite remarkable that Calvin addresses himself to the providence of
God not only in his 'theological' works (eg Institutes), but particularly
also in his more 'popular' works, for instance his correspondence and
sermons. This is where the doctrine of providence is significantly contextualized.
It is obvious that he takes up his topic in a most responsible
manner, by which the 'providentia Dei' should not only comfort those
who believe in Christ, but should also call for a responsible life before
the countenance of God. Furthermore, for Calvin providence is not so
much an issue to be 'explained', but rather a 'confession' related to the
very heart of faith.
Spine cut of Journal binding and pages scanned on flatbed EPSON Expression 10000 XL; 400dpi; text/lineart - black and white - stored to Tiff
Derivation: Abbyy Fine Reader v.9 work with PNG-format (black and white); Photoshop CS3; Adobe Acrobat v.9
Web display format PDF