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Dr. King describes the power of God.
Dr. King references Heinrich von Treitschke, a German historian and political writer, regarding the responsibilities of the state.
Dr. King writes a few notes on President Eisenhower's speech made at Lafayette College in 1946. President Eisenhower states that because the United States is the greatest force in the world, it should extend its influence to protect itself.
Dr. King notes the views of Swiss theologians Karl Barth and Emil Brunner on God, making reference to Soren Kierkegaard (SK).
Dr. King comments on theology and theological science.
Dr. King cites passages from Leviticus that suggest that the smell of sacrifice is pleasing to God.
Dr. King quotes Russian novelist Leo Tolstoy's book "What I Believe." Tolstoy asserts that when he came to believe in Christ's teachings his whole life and perception changed.
Dr. King finds agreement with Celsus, an opponent of Christianity, in a quote on the root of the Christian faith.
Dr. King outlines Erigena's theory of how the current state of complexity in the universe came about.
Dr. King references theologian William E. Channing regarding his views on "Unitarian Christianity."
Dr. King quotes an excerpt from William Adams Brown's "Beliefs that Matter."
Dr. King cites several scriptures from the Biblical book of Exodus. Highlighted topics include knowledge, ethics, the doctrine of God, and sin.
Dr. King notes biographical information about Thomas Aquinas.
Dr. King writes about Erasmus, a Dutch scholar, who lived during the Reformation period.
This note card lists the effects of the Reformation on Christian worship. Summarizing the consequences, Dr. King notes, "the intellectual element was overemphasized."
Dr. King records some quotes about Jesus. He quotes a passage that describes Jesus as being the person who brought about a new trust in God. Dr. King also discusses suffering.
Dr. King compares and contrasts God's place in the Catholic and Protestant church.
Dr. King references Bible verse Psalm 71:19. He outlines why the idea of a finite God is incongruent with the "theistic absolutism" found in the Old Testament.
Dr. King documents a quote by Robert Flint, a Scottish theologian and philosopher in reference to "materialism" from the "Baird Lectures."
Dr. King quotes Immanuel Kant’s view of the teleological argument from “Critique of Pure Reason.”
Dr. King gives examples of what it means to forgive. Among other definitions, forgiveness means "that the past is overlooked" and that there is "a renewal of higher fellowship."
Dr. King writes that the answer to F. W. H. Myers' question about whether the universe is friendly lies at the basis of religion. His cites E. C. Wilm's "The Problem of Religion."
Dr. King writes a quote from William Spurrier's Guide to the Christian Faith.
Dr. King quotes Alfred Tennyson on the topic of immortality.
Dr. King cites Reinhold Niebuhr's definition of history and its relation to God.
Here Dr. King quotes Proverbs 8:22-23 and sketches his view that "Wisdom was created by God before the earth was created, and it aids him [sic] [in] the creative process."
Dr. King quotes Kierkegaard and comments on his view of paradox.
Dr. King writes on the ideas of English philosopher John Wycliffe's followers, "Wycliffites."
Dr. King quotes Borden Parker Bowne's "Studies in Christianity" on God's infinite love for humanity.
Dr. King outlines biographical information regarding theologian Peter Lombard.
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