Harry Emerson Fosdick

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Article — From the May 1932 issue

Morals secede from the Union

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Article — From the January 1931 issue

Yes, but religion is an art!

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Article — From the June 1930 issue

Are religious people fooling themselves?

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Article — From the April 1929 issue

What is Christianity?

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Article — From the March 1929 issue

What is religion?

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Article — From the July 1928 issue

What is the matter with preaching?

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Religion and life — From the August 1926 issue

Will science displace God?

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Religion and life — From the July 1926 issue

How shall we think of God?

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Religion and life — From the June 1926 issue

Limitation or liberty

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Religion and life — From the May 1926 issue

Tolerance

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Religion and life — From the April 1926 issue

The desire for immortality

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Religion and life — From the March 1926 issue

The dangers of modernism

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Religion and life — From the February 1926 issue

Science and religion

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Religion and life — From the January 1926 issue

Concerning prayer

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Religion and life — From the December 1925 issue

On being a real skeptic

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Religion and life — From the November 1925 issue

I believe in man

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Religion and life — From the October 1925 issue

Religion as an adventure

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“The world’s leaders were moved by a populace fused into a forward phalanx, were shaken by a tidal wave of militancy jubilantly united.”
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“From the nerd squabbles of Internet discussion threads rose an urban legend that culminated in a film that hinges on digging through my town’s trash.”
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“The one defining trait of the narcissist is that it’s always someone else.
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“People want education. Open a school and they will rush.”
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Rolls of toilet paper Chicago’s city government has produced this year from recycled City Hall wastepaper:

19,000

Two thirds of U.S. teenagers experience uncontrollable rage.

Russia lost, then regained, contact with a satellite carrying five geckos sent to copulate in zero gravity.

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In Praise of Idleness

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I hope that after reading the following pages the leaders of the Y. M. C. A. will start a campaign to induce good young men to do nothing. If so, I shall not have lived in vain.

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