(4.) Yoder critically engages restitutionism
sporadically through his writings, but some of the most substantial engagements include "Anabaptism and History" and "The Kingdom as Social Ethic," in Priestly Kingdom: Social Ethics as Gospel (Notre Dame, Ind.: University of Notre Dame Press, J985); "Biblicism and the Church," with David A.
In general, the early Swiss Anabaptists called for the restitution of apostolic practices, but their restitutionism was not derived from a well-developed scheme of the past.
After discussing the historiography of Anabaptist restitutionism, Dipple turns to the visions of the so-called Evangelical Anabaptists.