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This eleven card series features Biblical verses from the Book of Joshua which Dr. King references under specific subject titles. The section titles range from "Knowledge" to "Passages for Homiletical Use."
Dr. King writes notes regarding God and his love for humanity. King states, "God is a God who takes initiative... [He] seeks His creatures before they seek him."
Dr. King discusses the Hegelian philosophy regarding man and God.
Dr. King quotes a statement from Charles H. Cooley's "The Social Process," in which Cooley defines society as a living, unified group of processes.
Dr. King cites the Old Testament Book of Isaiah regarding the topic of immorality.
Dr. King writes down part of playwright and composer Sir Noël Coward’s song “Twentieth Century Blues.”
Dr. King cites the Old Testament book of Exodus in reference to "the idea of a primitive anthropomorphic God."
Dr. King quotes Charles Darwin's "The Origin of Species."
Dr. King describes moral progress as endless struggle toward "an infinite goal," which will lead to "happiness."
Dr. King records class notes from the biblical Book of Numbers regarding ethics, knowledge, and sin.
Dr. King quotes from Hegel's "The Philosophy of History."
Dr. King contextualizes the speed of God.
Dr. King quotes Karl Barth's "The Epistle to the Romans."
Dr. King writes notes regarding the third level of ontological concepts, which "expresses the characteristics of being which are conditions of existence."
Dr. King writes about God's love, quoting and reflecting on Proverbs 3: 11-12.
Dr. King notes his thoughts on the question of the Biblical prophet Habakkuk: "why do the wicked prosper?"
Dr. King compares the views of Ralph Waldo Emerson and Friedrich Schleiermacher on the Christian Bible.
Dr. King notes that Jeremiah 9:23 speaks of man's ability to know and understand God in contrast to modern theology's claim that God is beyond knowing.
Dr. King quotes William James' definition of Prayer.
Dr. King quotes an excerpt from Fosdick's "Modern Use of the Bible."
Dr. King quotes G. K. Chesterton’s “Heretics.”
Dr. King quotes William James' "The Sentiment of Rationality."
Dr. King discusses Henry Nelson Wieman's test of truth in religion described in "The Source of Human Good."
Dr. King quotes Immanuel Kant’s view of the teleological argument from “Critique of Pure Reason.”
Dr. King paraphrases [Theodore G.] Soares on the religious liberal.
Dr. King comments on Karl Barth's view that Christ assumed fallen human nature.
Dr. King reflects on a classical approach to learning.
Dr. King quotes James A. Froude's "Short Studies on Great Subjects."
Dr. King outlines the philosophical career of Charles Renouvier.
From "The Epistle of the Romans," Dr. King records Karl Barth's observations regarding original sin, which are compared to views of the Bible, Saint Augustine and the Reformers.
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