Overview

David Welsh

(1793—1845) Free Church of Scotland minister and author


Related Overviews

Thomas Brown (1778—1820) philosopher and poet

phrenology

Thomas Chalmers (1780—1847) Church of Scotland minister and social reformer

Francis Bacon (1561—1626) lord chancellor, politician, and philosopher

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'David Welsh' can also refer to...

Welsh, David (1793–1845)

WELSH, David (1908 - 1987), late Royal Artillery; Retired

RICHARDS, David Thomas (born 1954), Director of Governance, Welsh Government (formerly Welsh Assembly Government), since 2010

LLEWELLYN, David (Treharne) (1916 - 1992), Captain, late Welsh Guards; journalist

Rees, Alwyn David (1911-1974), social anthropologist and Welsh nationalist

Edward Dafydd [Edward David] (c. 1602-1678?), Welsh poet

Jones, David [pseud. the Welsh Freeholder] (1765-1816), barrister

BADER, David John (born 1945), Director, Social Justice and Regeneration, Welsh Assembly Government, 2003–05

JONES, (David) Huw (born 1948), Chairman, S4C Authority (Welsh Fourth Channel), since 2011

MOUNSEY, (John) Patrick (David) (1914 - 1999), Provost, Welsh National School of Medicine, 1969–79, retired

Welsh, David (1793-1845), Free Church of Scotland minister and author

BRODIE, Huw David (born 1958), Director of Culture and Sport, Welsh Government, 2013–15

Rowlands, David Heslin [Dafydd] (1931-2001), Welsh-language poet and essayist

david welsh. Underground Writing: the London Tube from George Gissing to Virginia Woolf.

Brandon C. Welsh and David P. Farrington. The Oxford Handbook of Crime Prevention

POUNTNEY, David Willoughby (born 1947), freelance director; Chief Executive and Artistic Director, Welsh National Opera, since 2011

Davies, David (born 1940), Vice Lord-Lieutenant of Powys, since 2004; Chairman, Welsh National Opera Company, 1975–2000

DAVIES, David (Henry) (1909 - 1998), first Chairman, Welsh Development Agency, 1976–79; General Secretary, Iron and Steel Trades Confederation, 1967–75

CUMMINS, Stevenson Lyle (1873 - 1949), late AMS David Davies Professor of Tuberculosis, Welsh National School of Medicine, 1921–38

 

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David Welsh was born in Moffat, Dumfriesshire on 11 December 1793 and died in Edinburgh on 24 April 1845. He entered Edinburgh University in 1806, and three years later attended Thomas Brown's lectures in moral philosophy. The professor and his pupil became close friends, despite differing about the proper character of the Christian religion. Under Brown's influence, Welsh developed a serious and long-lasting interest in phrenology, which he is reported to have been concerned to rid of its materialist connotations. He commenced the study of divinity in 1811, but it was not for ten years that he obtained his first ministry, at Crossmichael. His sermons show him to have been an evangelical preacher from the same mould as his friend Thomas Chalmers. In 1827 he was invited to move to St David's, Glasgow; but in 1831 he moved back to Edinburgh, to take up the university's Professorship of Church History.

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From The Continuum Encyclopedia of British Philosophy in Oxford Reference.

Subjects: Philosophy.


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