Enlightened Evangelicalism by Hoon Lee in the most recent edition of Themelios. This is very thorough review of the book, including even my summary of Erskine's adoption of a Christian form of Stoicism.
Here is a taste:
Enlightened Evangelicalism is a wonderful addition to other
works that have skirted around the present subject matter but have never
addressed Erskine in a suitable manner. Yeager's work goes beyond
Richard Sher's Church and University in the Scottish Enlightenment
(1985) by addressing the evangelical involvement with the
Enlightenment. The work accompanies books that attempt similar thinking
but with other Christian figures such as Henry Rack's Reasonable Enthusiast: John Wesley and the Rise of Methodism (1989) and Josh Moody's Jonathan Edwards and the Enlightenment (2005).
While being the definitive work on Erskine, Yeager's book is much more
than a standard biography. Yeager taps into the study of the book trade
and its impact on theological and ecclesiastical issues during the
eighteenth century. The study also adds light to the Transatlantic
Awakening and the rise of evangelicalism. Especially profitable is
Yeager's discussion of eighteenth-century evangelicalism and the
Enlightenment. Although he may fail to convince Sorkin and particularly
Israel that Erskine was an active member of the Enlightenment, by
showing how Erskine utilized Enlightenment thinking Yeager does
complicate the issue of the Enlightenment. More importantly, Yeager
illustrates a successful example of Christian participation with
critical thinking and creatively incorporating new methodologies into
orthodox theology. Erskine's ministry is a testament to Christian
humility based on countless hours of encouragement through letters,
generous financial support through books, and the dissemination of
Christian ideas through the promotion and criticism of other authors.
Through clear prose and strong research, Yeager brings to light
Erskine's thankless endeavors during the early stages of evangelicalism.