Mr. Sweeney's mind was rhetorical rather than logical; and his addresses were suited, and intended, to persuade rather than to convince, to attract rather than to compel to the admission of the truth. He equipped himself well with the logic of facts, and always used it effectively. His imagination was fervid yet chastened, and his "personal magnetism" extraordinary. In the pulpit he was natural and self-possessed; and his style was popular and pleasing. Below are a few of his works.
A Biography of Z. T. Sweeney
by Robert E. Reeves
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