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By Berkeley William Randolph / Longman / 1906
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The subject of the Lord’s resurrection has been brought prominently forward in recent years by writers who seem to think that once Christianity can be purged of its miraculous elements, the church will enter upon a new stage of greater vigor and renewed life. In The Empty Tomb, Berkeley William Randolph argues that this is a fatal delusion. “It is altogether impossible to imagine that the Christian church could have risen into being and could have spread throughout the world if the faith in the resurrection of our Lord had been eliminated.”
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Berkeley William Randolph (1858–1925) was educated at Haileybury and Balliol College, Oxford, and was ordained a priest in 1882. He was a fellow of St. Augustine’s College, Canterbury, from 1880 to 1883, and principal of St. Stephen’s House, Oxford, from 1884 to 1885. He was then appointed principal of Ely Theological College in 1891.