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Dr. King quotes Albrecht Ritschl's "The Christian Doctrine of Justification and Reconciliation."
Dr. King writes notes regarding the third level of ontological concepts, which "expresses the characteristics of being which are conditions of existence."
Dr. King notes a view of liberalism in Harry Emerson Fosdick’s “The Modern Use of the Bible.”
Dr. King shares his personal insight on Greek and African "ability," relative to African-Americans.
From Luther's Commentary of Genesis, Dr. King records a description of "Imago Dei," which means the image of God. Martin Luther was an author, German priest, theologian and influencer of Dr. King.
Dr. King quotes a passage from Psalms 77:13, which discusses the greatness of God through comparison to other gods.
Dr. King quotes William Pepperell Montague's "Ways of Knowing."
Dr. King quotes Friedrich Schleiermacher’s “Speeches on Religion.” The full title of this work is “On Religion: Speeches to Its Cultured Despisers.”
Dr. King poses the ontological question "What is being itself?" and quotes Paul Tillich's "Systematic Theology."
Dr. King asserts that religion and theology must coincide with one another because, "religion without theology is blind; theology without religion is empty."
Dr. King quotes Paul Tillich's "Systematic Theology" on the finite and infinite.
Dr. King writes about John Mansfield's play entitled "The Trial of Jesus."
Dr. King quotes a statement from A.D. Ritchie's "Civilization, Science and Religion" regarding the limits of science. Ritchie contradicts the idea that science can do "anything and everything."
Dr. King quotes William James' "The Sentiment of Rationality."
Dr. King quotes Leslie D. Weatherhead's "Why Do Men Suffer?"
Dr. King quotes a statement from Robert Flint's "Philosophy of History in France and Germany" which criticizes French philosopher, August Comte. Robert Flint was a Scottish philosopher.
Dr. King quotes Reinhold Niebuhr’s “The Nature and Destiny of Man.”
Dr. King references the religious philosopher William Ernest Hocking regarding the topic of evil.
Dr. King records a note on G. K. Chesterson's view on man's personal philosophy.
Dr. King discusses the doctrine trinitarianism, the belief that God is one being, existing in three equal persons.
Dr. King outlines some principles regarding Judaism according to the "Jewish Encyclopedia."
Dr. King summarizes views of Alfred North Whitehead in ?The Concept of Nature.?
Dr. King cites Isaiah 55: 8,9 on the holiness and transcendence of God and distinguishes this from an anthropomorphic view of God.
Dr. King quotes Alfred North Whitehead's "The Concept of Nature."
This syllabus outlines the various elements of a course entitled "Christian Education" from Dr. King's experience at Crozer Theological Seminary.
Dr. King writes a brief summary of the book Song of Songs.
Dr. King quotes Jeremiah 29:13-14, noting that man can find God if he searches with all his heart.
Dr. King records a quote from Arnold J. Toynbee's "Civilization on Trial" and the view that "religious progress comes through the birth and death of civilization."
Here Dr. King references Isaiah, Chapter 44 in discussing monotheism and the "utter folly of idol worship."
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