Christianity and Modern Thought

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Yale University Press, 1924 - 196 pagini
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Pagina 5 - When I was a child, I spake as a child, I understood as a child, I thought as a child; but when I became a man, I put away childish things. For now we see through a glass darkly; but then face to face: now I know in part; but then shall I know even as also I am known.
Pagina 117 - Wherefore of these men, which have companied with us all the time that the Lord Jesus went in and out among us, beginning from the baptism of John, unto that same day that he was taken up from us, must one be ordained to be a witness with us of his resurrection.
Pagina 24 - The world embraces not only a Newton,' but a Shakespeare — not only a Boyle, but a Raphael — not only a Kant, but a Beethoven — not only a Darwin, but a Carlyle. Not in each of these, but in all, is human nature whole. They are not opposed, but supplementary — not mutually exclusive, but reconcilable.
Pagina 120 - For this is the covenant that I will make with the house of Israel after those days, saith the Lord; I will put my laws into their mind, and on their heart also will I write them : and I will be to them a God, and they shall be to me a people...
Pagina 170 - not meat and drink, but righteousness and peace and joy in the divine Spirit." And this leads directly and specifically to the third great opportunity of the church in the modern age — the definite promotion of the common welfare at the next point to be gained. In previous ages the church has not been slow to undertake specific tasks which she saw lay along the pathway toward her spiritual ideals, and which others were not undertaking.
Pagina 111 - And the vision of all is become unto you as the words of a book that is sealed, which men deliver to one that is learned, saying. Read this, I pray thee: and he saith, I cannot ; for it is sealed: And the book is delivered to him that is not learned, saying, Read this I pray thee: and he saith, I am not learned.
Pagina 109 - You helped us pass the jest along the trenches, Where in cold blood we waited in the trenches You touched its ribaldry and made it fine. You stood beside us in our pain and weakness, We're glad to think You understand our weakness, Somehow it seems to help us not to whine. We think about You kneeling in the garden, Ah, God! the agony of that dread garden; We know You prayed for us upon the cross; If anything could make us glad to bear it, Twould be the knowledge that You willed to bear it, Pain —...
Pagina 40 - On the first of these days the materia prima was made out of nothing, to receive afterwards those 'substantial forms' which moulded it into the universe of things; on the third day, the ancestors of all living plants suddenly came into being, full-grown, perfect, and possessed of all the properties which now distinguish them; while, on the fifth and sixth days, the ancestors of all existing animals were similarly caused to exist in their complete and perfect state, by the infusion of their appropriate...
Pagina 12 - I am not ashamed: for I know whom I have believed, and I am persuaded that he is able to keep that which I have committed unto him against that day.
Pagina 40 - ... on the fifth and sixth days, the ancestors of all existing animals were similarly caused to exist in their complete and perfect state, by the infusion of their appropriate material substantial forms into the matter which had already been created. Finally, on the sixth day, the anima rationalis — that rational and immortal substantial form which is peculiar to man — was created out of nothing, and "breathed into" a mass of matter which, till then, was mere dust of the earth, and so man arose.

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