John Wesley manifestly changed the meaning of the pamphlet; disclaiming the doctrines of grace, and then published with Augustus Toplady’s name.
Arminianism of Rome Whose Voice Do You Hear? “My sheep, saith Christ, hear my voice, and I know them, and they follow me; and I give unto them eternal life, and they shall never perish. O, most worthy Scriptures! which ought to compel us to have a faithful remembrance, and to note the tenor thereof; […]
Augustus Toplady. I fear he is a man who has never been fairly estimated. Ministers of his decidedly, sharp-cut, doctrinal opinions are never very popular.
His correspondence shows that he was on intimate terms with Lady Huntingdon, Sir R. Hill, Whitefield, Romaine, Berridge, Dr. Gill, Ambrose Serle, and other eminent Christians.
Augustus Toplady biography by J. C Ryle: The Christian Leaders of England in the Eighteenth Century (Published August 1868).