19th century German theology (eBooks)

June 20, 2011

There is an immense number of scanned books in pdf format available through Google Books and Internet Archive. I’m thinking about creating a new page on this blog, listing categorically some important theology books you can download for free. With that in mind, here are some volumes of 19th century German theology:

Cremer, Hermann

Beyond the Grave

Dorner, Isaak August

A System of Christian Doctrine, vol. 1

A System of Christian Doctrine, vol. 2

A System of Christian Doctrine, vol. 3

A System of Christian Doctrine, vol. 4

History of Protestant Theology, vol. 1

History of Protestant Theology, vol. 2

Note: Dorner’s works are currently published through Wipf & Stock.

Frank, F. H. R. (Franz Hermann Reinhold)

System of the Christian Certainty

Herrmann, Wilhelm

The Communion of the Christian with God

Knapp, George Christian

Lectures on Christian Theology, vol. 1

Lectures on Christian Theology, vol. 2

Lobstein, Paul (French Ritschlian)

An Introduction to Protestant Dogmatics

Müller, Julius

The Christian Doctrine of Sin, vol. 1

The Christian Doctrine of Sin, vol. 2

Neander, Augustus

Lectures on the History of Christian Dogmas, vol. 1

Lectures on the History of Christian Dogmas, vol. 2

Nitzsch, Carl Immanuel

System of Christian Doctrine

Ritschl, Albrecht

The Christian Doctrine of Justification and Reconciliation

Schleiermacher, Friedrich

Selected Sermons

The Theology of Schleiermacher: A Condensed Presentation of His Chief Work, “The Christian Faith” (by George Cross)

Tholuck, August

A Translation and Commentary of the Book of Psalms

Light from the Cross: Sermons on the Passion of Our Lord

Various

Selected Discourses by Monod, Krummacher, Tholuck, and Müller

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6 Responses to “19th century German theology (eBooks)”

  1. phillip mutchell said

    Check archive.org as any on there are usually Kindle/e-reader prepared.

    • Yes, but the formatting is automated, which means that there are numerous misspellings and erroneous punctuation, depending on how clear the original scan was done. Google’s new “eBooks” format, however, has a more intelligent automated converter, with very few spelling or punctuation errors. Unfortunately, Google eBooks only works on computers or, via an app, tablets/phones with an Apple or Android operating system.

  2. Such a list is invaluable. Thanks, Kevin.

  3. Francesca said

    Kevin could you send me an email – I have lost your address and I need to pass along a comment from someon. fmurphy2@nd.edu

  4. […] have finally finished the “19th century German theology” page, which I had announced two years ago! The page link will be on the top of the […]

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