Baillie, John, 1886-1960 (Scottish theologian and ecumenical leader)
Found in 306 Collections and/or Records:
Identifier: BAI 1/17/22
Scope and Contents Letters, diary, reports, travel documentation, notes and notebooks relating to John Baillie's visit Germany as part of a British Council of Churches delegation.
Identifier: BAI 1/8/1/3
Scope and Contents Review by John Baillie of God the Creator ( 1937), a publication of the Hastie lectures, given by George Stuart Hendry at the University of Glasgow.
Identifier: BAI 1/3/4
Scope and Contents An essay written by John Baillie as a student at New College, Edinburgh, examining the biblical book of Revelations, Chapter III, verse 7-13, and the ancient city of Philidelphia. Annotated as having been marked by Harry Angus Alexander Kennedy, New College.
Dates: 10 January 1911
Identifier: BAI 1/2/9
Scope and Contents A notebook on Hebrew in relation to the the books of Exodus, Samuel and Psalms in the Bible.
Identifier: BAI 1/3/5
Scope and Contents An essay written by John Baillie as a student at New College, Edinburgh, examining the the biblical book of Isaiah, Chapter VI, verse 1-8.
Identifier: BAI 1/1/8
Scope and Contents 3 notebooks covering the history of theology from the Middle ages, by volume: Erigena to Spinoza' Spinoza to the English Deists and The English Apologists
Identifier: BAI 13
Scope and Contents Household and family items consists of:
- Account/bank books
- Cuttings of intimations
- Christmas cards (& list)
- Items relating to moving from New York to Canada
- Party games
Identifier: BAI 1/4/1/3
Scope and Contents Set of 10 lectures by John Baillie to the Summer School of Christian Workers, examining the Bible.
Identifier: BAI 1/4/1/8
Scope and Contents Lecture by John Baillie, examining the role of inspiration in religion, leading to enlightenment, as opposed to what is handed down by tradition (with letter from Bernard C Clausen, who has borrowed this text).
Identifier: BAI 1/18/1/2
Scope and Contents Correspondence and royalty reports from publishers (Charles Scribner's Sons and T & T Clark) and correspondence with friends, colleagues and other readers relating to Interpretation of Religion ( 1929).