Themes

The Archive

Digital Archive brought to you
by JPMorgan Chase & Co.

Search results for:
"Education"

Kierkegaard

Dr. King notes that Kierkegaard reversed the Hegelian dialectic.

Christianity

Dr. King outlines Angus' interpretation of Hegel's views on Christianity in the book, "The Mystery Religion and Christianity."

Jeremiah

Dr. King records several scriptures from the biblical Book of Jeremiah.

Berkeley, George

Dr. King notes Berkeley's views on metaphysics.

History: Ecclesiastes

Dr. King examines the "author's philosophy of history" recorded in the biblical text Ecclesiastes 1:9. He notes that Ecclesiastes' view of history as "a series of endless cycles which has no underlying theology" is in stark contrast to general Bible philosophy, and is more in line with a Greek view of history.

I Wish...

Dr. King writes a nursery rhyme on wishes.

Social Justice

Dr. King notes that Isaiah 1:11-17 describes various forms of worship and declares that God will not hear them but demands righteousness and fulfillment of social obligations. He compares this passage with the prophet Amos.

Irresistible Grace

Dr. King notes the meaning of irresistible grace.

The Servant of Jehovah

Dr. King writes that Isaiah 41:1-6 seems to describe the servant of the Lord as the personification of Israel, whose task is to bring peace and prosperity to Israel and knowledge of Him to the entire world.

MLK Outline on Preaching Ministry

Dr. King outlines the development of the preaching ministry. As an aspiring minister, Dr. King expresses how he wishes to develop his own ministry and provides ideas of the message he desires to share.

Cosomological Argument for God

Dr. King references the cosmological argument for God.

Moral Law

Dr. King quotes Edgar S. Brightman on the principle of moral law.

Sin

Dr. King outlines some insights regarding moral duty and sin.

Personality

Dr. King cites a quote from J. M. E. McTaggart's understanding of personality from "Studies in Hegelian Cosmology."

Aristotle in Thomas

Dr. King outlines aspects of St. Thomas Aquinas' philosophy, which are structurally Aristotelian. Points he discusses include similarities between the two philosophers' ontology and epistemology, while also outlining a point of divergence in Aquinas' view of God as an "efficient cause."

God (Evil)

Dr. King quotes Anicius Severinus Manlius Boethius, from "De Consolatione Philosophiae" (Consolation of Philosophy).

Morehouse College's Standing Among 192 Colleges

Georgia (GA), Atlanta, GA

This document ranks Morehouse College against other colleges in a variety of areas, including endowment, number of Ph.D's on the faculty, and graduates with Ph.D's.

Ethics

Dr. King quotes a scripture from the book of Psalms discussing ethics.

God Nature

Dr. King sketches his thoughts on Saint Thomas Aquinas' "investigation of God's nature."

Cyprian of Carthage

Dr. King briefly outlines the life of Saint Cyprian of Carthage.

Hegel

Dr. King references German philosopher, George Hegal, in this handwritten notecard.

Kierkegaard (Paradox)

Dr. King quotes Kierkegaard and comments on his view of paradox.

The Suffering Servant

ISRAEL

Dr. King writes that Isaiah 53 presents a different view of the servant from chapters 42, 49 and 50. The concept of God's servant evolved from that of Israel as a nation, to the spiritual or inner Israel, to an individual who would take up the work that the others would not. King concludes that the prophecy was fulfilled in Jesus of Nazareth.

Evil

Dr. King references the concept of evil.

Science (Definition)

Dr. King records a definition of science.

Worship

Dr. King describes the challenge of the Protestant Church as finding a balance between objective and subjective worship.

The Cultural Crisis

Dr. King quotes Edward Hallett Carr's "Conditions of Peace."

God - His Imminence

Dr. King takes notes on the immanence of God and quotes Victorian poet Alfred Tennyson's "The Higher Pantheism."

Social Gospel

Dr. King describes the period of the social gospel.

Schleiermacher & Ritschl

Dr. King writes notes regarding the philosophies of German theologians Friedrich Schleiermacher and Albrecht Ritschl. King states there is a mixture of attraction and repulsion between the two, as Ritschl is repelled by Schleiermacher's mysticism and attracted to his views on Christianity.