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Subject Source: Local sources

Found in 18 Collections and/or Records:

Christian Hope and Personal Destiny, c1945-1960

Identifier: BAI 1/6/5
Scope and Contents Broadcast by John Baillie examining the issue of resurrection within Christianity.
Dates: c1945-1960

Conversion, c1955

Identifier: BAI 1/4/1/6
Scope and Contents Lecture by John Baillie, examining the issue of Conversion within Christianity.
Dates: c1955

Dogmatics, c1920

Identifier: BAI 1/1/9
Scope and Contents A notebook with incomplete writing on dogmatics, explaining the concept, looking at different religions, apologetics within Christianity and the relationship between dogmatics and piety.
Dates: c1920

General addresses, c1912-c1955

Identifier: BAI 1/4/3
Scope and Contents Lectures and addresses given by John Baillie to various audiences throughout his professional life. Includes lectures on the church and international affairs, priesthood and the modern world, Christianity in Scotland, the ecumenical movement, ethics in relation to nuclear weapons, agnosticism, education and theology and war.
Dates: c1912-c1955

Japanese manuscript entitled "Kirishitan Oshirabe Isshi" ("On the Innocence of Non-Christians"), Bunsei 11 [1828]

 Item — Box CLX-A-1591
Identifier: Coll-1848/20-0090
Scope and Contents A manuscript document written in 1828 declaring the religious Innocence of a Japanese family comprised of eleven people (six women and five men). Christianity was banned in Japan in 1612 by the Tokugawa shogunate, and the ban was only lifted in 1873 under the government of Emperor Meiji, who had gained power following the opening of Japan to trade by Commodore Matthew Perry in 1854. Until the lift of the ban, Japanese citizens were required to register annually at their local temple as...
Dates: Bunsei 11 [1828]

Liber Christianae religionis by Thomas of Ireland, 1464

Identifier: MS 78/ff. 63r-81v
Contents Thomas of Ireland (c.1265 - c.1329), also known as Thomas Hibernicus, came from county Kildare in Ireland and became a Fellow of the College of the Sorbonne, in Paris. At his death, he bequeathed the books he had written to the Sorbonne, including the work De Christianae religionis, which deals with what he classifies as the three fundamental points of Christian religion: faith, obedience to the Ten Commandments and avoidance of the seven deadly sins. For this...
Dates: 1464

Material relating to Bishop Kenneth Cragg, and to religious subjects

Identifier: Coll-1757
Content Description The ms and ts/printed items are: 1 x copy ts sheet 'Islam in India' [1961 statistics], 1p 1 x ts paper, untitled, but concerned with 'talks about Islam', and referring to 'four fortnightly evening meetings, sponsored jointly by the Student Christian Movement and the Islamic Cultural Centre ... held at the Student Movement House in London' [1963], 7pp 1 x copy sheet 'Christian/Muslim Conversations. Summary of the Results',...
Dates: 1961-2003

New College Cartoon: Blik's 7

Identifier: GD59
Scope and Contents Series of five cartoon strips entitled 'Blik's 7' based on the artwork of Muir Donaldson and satirical and creative work of Bill Armstrong, Andrew MacLean and Bryan Low, who were all students at New College Edinburgh. At the time of their creation, the strips were intended to be anonymous. The cartoons satirise theologians and Christianity in general. The five cartoon strips are: 1. "Blik's 7. Genesis" 2. "Blick's 7. Exodus" 3. "Blyk's 7. Levitical Wars" 4. "Blyq's 7. The Numbers Game" and 5....
Dates: 1978 - 1979

Primitive Church Order, c1912-c1955

Identifier: BAI 1/4/1/17
Scope and Contents Undated lecture by John Baillie, looking at the early history within the Christian Church and how it was organised.
Dates: c1912-c1955

Story about the use of a ruin as a place of worship, 20 January 1871

Identifier: Coll-97/CW116/148
Scope and Contents Story collected from Hector MacLeod, aged 85, at Caisteal Bhuirgh/Borve Castle, Lionacleit/Linaclate, Beinn na Faoghla/Benbecula telling how when he was about twelve years old [c1798] he remembers the old people going to the tota [tobhta or ruin] at Bail-uachdrach [possibly Kenuachrach] to say their paidir as a pearsa eaglais [priest] was not able to come every Sunday. This suggests that the ruin was originally a church.
Dates: 20 January 1871