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Dr. King records notes about the leadership of the intellectual and religious communities from Edwin E. Aubrey's "Present Theological Tendencies."
Dr. King examines Alfred North Whitehead’s doctrine of freedom as described in “Science and the Modern World.”
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 quotes Reinhold Niebuhr's "The Children of Light and the Children of Darkness" on the subject of democracy.
Dr. King cites Albert Knudson's "The Doctrine of Redemption.
Dr. King quotes English author and priest William Ralph Inge's "Lay Thoughts of a Dean," as well as English soldier and essayist Donald Hankey.
Dr. King records one atheist’s perspective on man.
Dr. King provides brief notes on three periods of Greek literature.
Dr. King quotes Shakespeare's "Hamlet."
Dr. King quotes Jeremiah 17:5 and suggests that “those of us who oppose humanism” might speak against it like Jeremiah did and provide a rational defense of theism.
Dr. King provides a definition of the term supralapsarianism.
Dr. King records some notes on ethics and the book of Micah.
Dr. King defines the doctrine monarchianism as "a doctrine stressing the unity of the Godhead as against the ultimately prevailing tendency to affirm personal distinctions within the Godhead."
Dr. King notes an insight from American psychologist and philosopher William James regarding metaphysics.
On this notecard, Dr. King outlines "Scientific Method."
Dr. King describes the theology of Unitarianism as being a contrast to Trinitarianism.
Dr. King discusses the biblical book Song of Solomon and asserts that it contains minimal significance and little, if any, religious value.
Dr. King notes poet Algernon Charles Swinburne's ideology of man and his capabilities.
Dr. King references the Old Testament Biblical Book of Numbers regarding the topic of miracles.
Dr. King mentions the concept of patron angels that appears in Daniel 10:13, 20, and 21.
Dr. King writes about "Social Ethics" as discussed in the second chapter of the Old Testament book, Malachi.
Dr. King notates the various explanations of "objects" and "the nature of thought."
Dr. King notes William James' description of prayer.
Dr. King records biographical information about Swiss reformer Ulrich (or Huldrych) Zwingli.
Dr. King quotes G. W. Knox on religion from the Harvard Theological Review.
Dr. King cites the Old Testament Book of Isaiah regarding the topic of immorality.
Dr. King summarizes “The Spirit of the Laws,” written by Montesquieu, a political philosopher of the Enlightenment period.
This document contains examination questions for Dr. King's class. Dr. King taught a class at Morehouse College briefly in the early 1960s.
Here, Dr. King writes a theoretical view of the existence of God.
Dr. King cites a scripture from the Book of Job, elaborating on the goodness of God and it's correlation with human suffering.
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