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  1. William S. Babcock (1994). Augustine and the Spirituality of Desire. Augustinian Studies 25:179-199.
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  2. William S. Babcock (1991). A Changing of the Christian God The Doctrine of the Trinity in the Seventeenth Century. Interpretation 45 (2):133-146.
    In the interval between the time of the Reformation and today, large numbers of Christians seem quietly to have shifted their allegiance from one God to another, leaving themselves with the doctrine of the Trinity but no longer retaining the God whom it adumbrates.
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  3. William S. Babcock (1988). Augustine on Sin and Moral Agency. Journal of Religious Ethics 16 (1):28 - 55.
    Against the Manichees, Augustine argued that sin must involve a free exercise of will. Otherwise it will not count as the agent's own act for which the agent is morally responsible. In the 390's, however, Augustine became convinced that only the first humans sinned by free exercise of will. This view faced him with the question: how is it that unambiguously good agents (humans or angels as first created) come to will the evil? Augustine found no satisfactory solution, and the (...)
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  4. William S. Babcock (1985). John Edward Chisholm, C.S.SP., Ed., The Pseudo-Augustinian “Hypomnesticon” Against the Pelagians and the Celestians, 2. (Paradosis, 21.) Fribourg: University Press, 1980. Paper. Pp. X, 249. SFr 52. [REVIEW] Speculum 60 (2):474-475.
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  5. William S. Babcock (1979). Augustine's Interpretation of Romans. Augustinian Studies 10:55-74.
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