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Newton responded to thousands of requests for spiritual counsel with letters advising the lowly and the great.
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His was a tale of two lives, with God at the pivot point.
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Interesting and unusual facts about John Newton's life and times
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How Amazing Grace went from ignored in Britain to acclaimed in America
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Newton joined those who laid the groundwork for British evangelicalism—from within the Established Church.
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The tempest-tossed friendship of John Newton and William Cowper
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The evangelical underground plotted England's and the world's salvation at a London pub.
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TURNING POINT
After a crushing political defeat, William Wilberforce nearly gave up his fight to abolish the slave trade. But a life-changing letter from John Newton sent this Daniel back into the lion's den.
Before his conversion John Newton lived—by Amazing Grace.
Reformed slave trader
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March 24, 1208: After England's irreligious King John opposed his choice for Archbishop of Canterbury, Pope Innocent III places Britain under an interdict. Innocent had all religious services canceled, churches closed, and the dead were not given Christian burials until John surrendered. Soon after, the king signed the Magna Carta, in which the first article affirms "That the Church of England shall be free . . .

March 24, 1816: Methodist Bishop Francis Asbury, age 71, preaches his last sermon. ...

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