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The 1960s were a time of deep moral questions. This chapter takes the reader on a spiritual journey at Yale Divinity School. It began with intense intellectual inquiry directed at early scribes and later reformers who wrote down what they believed to be the central tenets of Christian faith, but it came to include a long-simmering concern with whether morality needs religion. As for the followers of many other religions, the experience of the divine became more important than creedal formulations about divinity. Yet it was a time when faith was strengthened and regrounded, and when many in seminary and...

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