Even the most casual reader of John Wesley can see the high value he placed on the role experience plays in the formation of theological ideas, and virtually every work on Wesley’s theology discusses this fact. However, there has been no contemporary survey of his use of the concept. This book is intended to fill that gap. Additionally, as one explores the concept of experience in Wesley, one finds that its interaction with his other commitments to Scripture, reason, and tradition are far more complex than can be conveyed with the static image of a “Wesleyan Quadrilateral.” This book explores those interweaving dynamics and offers a new way of talking about Wesley’s theological method. This revisioning of Wesley’s method shows how vital and relevant his theology and approach remain even three hundred years after his birth.