Brandon Adams fights against the common attitude that Baptists Couldn’t Possibly Know What They’re Talking about: Debating Owen, Round 472 [Adams] | The Confessing Baptist.
Samuel Petto asks and answers the question, Is the better covenant distinct from that at Sinai? | Particular Voices.
Paul uses the old covenant to illustrate the covenant of works and the covenant of grace. But the old covenant, though it be a covenant of works, is not the covenant of works, nor is it the covenant of grace.
In this post from Particular Voices, Sam Renihan uses John Norton’s meticulous definitions of the word grace to highlight the differences between Paedobaptist and Credobaptist covenant theology.
One huge question central to any debate over covenant theology is whether or not the Mosaic covenant was an administration of the covenant of grace whereby sinners are saved (let alone the question of what an “administration” actually is). While many modern Reformed Baptists say yes, the Mosaic covenant was substantially the covenant of grace, Benjamin Keach disagrees, as we see in this post from Sam Renihan at Particular Voices.
Although John Owen wasn’t a Particular Baptist (or a Baptist at all, for that matter), the 17th century Particular Baptists drew heavily from his work in covenant theology in expressing their own views. Here is a portion from Owen’s commentary on Hebrews, recommended by Particular Baptist Nehemiah Coxe (most likely editor of the 1689 Second London Confession of Faith), provided by Reformed Baptist Fellowship.