The following is Sedgwick's damnable doctrine of salvation conditioned on what God (supposedly) enables the sinner to do. But first, some information on Sedgwick:
"In 1642, Sedgwick was commissioned as a member of the Westminster Assembly in which he played a prominent role. He was appointed to a committee of nineteen to work on the Confession of Fatih, and to a committee of twenty to respond to the Independents' 'Reasons.' He supported the Presbyterians, but felt some sympathy for the Independents, though he strongly opposed rigid Independent views."
"In 1645, Sedgwick resigned from Coggeshall, where he was succeeded by John Owen, and became rector of St. Andrew's, Holborn, London."
"In 1651, Sedgwick petitioned Parliament for the release of his Presbyterian friend, Christopher Love. Two years later, he was appointed to the commission of triers to examine candidates for the ministry. Failing health forced him to resign from St. Paul's in 1656. He was succeeded by his son-in-law, Thomas Manton."
"That faith is the condition of the Covenant of Grace...is a comfort and encouragement [to] sinners, who as yet finde [sic] themselves out of Covenant. If God had put any other condition upon that Covenant, every sinner had been utterly hopeless; suppose he had annexed and imposed the condition of actual and perfect, and personal righteousness (bring that, and perform that, and then I will be your God, I will accept of you, I will own you, I will love you, I will pardon you, I will save you) why! no sinner could (upon these terms) have found an entrance or admission into the Covenant, because the performance of this Covenant is impossible to a sinner....Though it [faith--CD] be the condition of the Covenant, yet it is not such a condition which God doth impose upon the sinner (by his own strength or power) to form it in himself: Indeed God doth require faith in Christ; but God doth not require of the sinner to create this faith in his own heart.
... Though faith be the condition of the Covenant, yet it is such a condition which God himself doth promise to give unto the sinner: As it is a condition on our part so it is a gift on God's part. We are to have it, but God is to give it according to his promise and undertakes to work it in us according to his power." (Obadiah Sedgwick, The Bowels of Tender Mercy Sealed in the Everlasting Covenant)