Quaker Heritage Press > Online Texts > Bunyan-Burrough Debate > Kuenning dissertation, appendix/bibliography
For the benefit of those who cannot access the hypertext edition of Bunyan and Burrough which was generated for this study, or who prefer a paper edition, this appendix presents the material in parallel columns. The two documents by Bunyan and the two by Burrough are arranged in chronological order across each page: from left to right, Bunyan's Some Gospel Truths Opened, Burrough's The True Faith of the Gospel of Peace, Bunyan's Vindication, and Burrough's Truth the Strongest of All.
As far as possible, sequentially matching passages have been kept on the same page. As a result, column widths vary widely, and on some pages one or more columns are blank, but there are always three vertical separator lines to help identify the columns even when there are blanks. E.g. on page 231, where the text begins, it will be seen that the two left columns are blank; the two that do appear are thus the third and fourth documents in the sequence.
Cross-referenced material is underlined. When the matching passage is not on the same page, its column and page number are given in brackets.
[Note: since this online edition of the dissertation contains the actual hypertext edition of Bunyan and Burrough, the rest of the appendix is omitted except for a graphic image of a sample page (25 KB) showing the general layout. Footnotes in the dissertation which reference the appendix have been linked to the hypertext.]
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Lawrence S. Kuenning, born in 1948, has been married to Alicia Kuenning (formerly Bieberman) since 1973. In 1972 they together founded Publishers of Truth, since renamed Friends of Truth, an effort to recreate a Christian discipleship community on the model of early Quakerism. Previous to this he had held membership in the York Center (Illinois) Church of the Brethren and in Downers Grove Friends Meeting (Illinois Yearly Meeting).
His previous academic degrees are a Bachelor of Arts, with high distinction, from Manchester College, North Manchester, Indiana, in 1969, majoring in mathematics and philosophy, and a Master of Arts in Religion from Westminster Theological Seminary in 1990, with a major in theological studies. An article originally written for a Westminster course, "'Miserable Comforters': Their Effect on Early Quaker Thought and Experience," was published in Quaker Religious Thought in 1992.