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Dr. King references New Testament passages related to The Kingdom.
Dr. King references Albert Knudson's "The Doctrine of Redemption."
Dr. King quotes Shakespeare's "Hamlet."
Dr. King quotes Albert Knudson's "The Doctrine of God."
Dr. King highlights the topic of sin, according to the Book of Isaiah.
Dr. King records information about the second century Christian movement known as Montanism.
Dr. King records John Dewey's views on philosophy and religion.
Dr. King quotes Plato's views regarding God.
Dr. King cites W. K. Wright's "A Student Outline of Philosophy of Religion."
Dr. King describes neoplatonism as "ideas of God." Neoplatonism is focused on the thoughts of Greek Philosopher, Plato.
Dr. King writes notes regarding philosopher Alfred Whitehead's theory of extensive abstraction.
Dr. King records Soren Kierkegaard’s definition of the existential moment.
Dr. King writes about Jeremiah's loss of confidence in man, reflecting on the biblical passage Jeremiah 9: 4-6.
Dr. King notes William James' description of prayer.
Dr. King records a definition of materialism.
Referencing the liberal German historian Friedrich Meinecke, Dr. King describes a philosophy on politics as it relates to humanity and one's morals.
Dr. King describes Psalms 135:5 as henotheism: belief in a god without denying the existence of other gods. Because God is the only one worthy of worship, King concludes that the Hebrews were practical monotheists.
Dr. King quotes Friedrich Schleiermacher's "The Christian Faith."
Dr. King references a quote from philosopher Hegel regarding the philosophy of history.
Dr. King cites Henry Nelson Wieman's "The Source of Human Good" on faith as a way of knowing.
Dr. King records a portion of Carl Jung's argument that God is a function of the unconscious.
Dr. King notes the views of Swiss theologians Karl Barth and Emil Brunner on God, making reference to Soren Kierkegaard (SK).
Dr. King states that "worship" must have three things: unity, movement, and rhythm.
Dr. King describes moral progress as endless struggle toward "an infinite goal," which will lead to "happiness."
Dr. King writes down part of playwright and composer Sir Noël Coward’s song “Twentieth Century Blues.”
Dr. King quotes from Alfred North Whitehead's The Concept of Nature.
Dr. King notes an insight from American psychologist and philosopher William James regarding metaphysics.
Dr. King references the biblical Book of Psalms regarding the topic of suffering.
Here Dr. King sketches out his views on "...the Biblical idea of the 'Living God,'" and the substitution of Christ for God "as far as piety is concerned."
Dr. King cites Henry Nelson Wieman's "Normative Psychology of Religion."
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