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Jacques Ellul Papers


Scope and Contents

Biographical Note

Administrative Information

Detailed Description

Jacques Ellul: Rare Works & Criticism

Prints From Hanks Microfilm

Ellul Manuscripts

Joyce Main Hanks Material

Materials by Ellul

Books & Manuscripts About Ellul

Articles About Ellul

Reviews Of Ellul's Books

Correspondence Concerning Ellul

Ellul Forum


Removed From Collection

Contact us about this collection

Jacques Ellul Papers, 1936-2017 | Special Collections, Buswell Library

By The Wheaton College Archives & Special Collections Staff

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Collection Overview

Title: Jacques Ellul Papers, 1936-2017Add to your cart.View associated digital content.

ID: SC/016

Primary Creator: Ellul, Jacques (1912-1994)

Extent: 31.0 Boxes. More info below.

Arrangement: The collection is arranged by series with folder level control.

Date Acquired: 00/00/1986

Subjects: Civilization, Modern., Education - Philosophy., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994, Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Bibliography., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Contributions in eschatology., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Correspondence., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Criticism and interpretation - Congresses., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Criticism and interpretation., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Ethics., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Influence., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Interviews., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Manuscripts., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Periodicals., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Political and social views., Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Religion., Prayer., Religion in literature., Sociology, Christian (Reformed), Technology - Social aspects., Technology and civilization.

Forms of Material: Audiotapes, Essays, Lectures, Manuscripts, Microfilms, Reviews, Serials, Speeches

Languages: French, English

Scope and Contents of the Materials

The Jacques Ellul Collection is based upon a three-reel microfilm set, which follows Jacques Ellul: A Comprehensive Bibliography (published in Research on Philosophy and Technology, supplement 1, 1984) compiled by Dr. Joyce Main Hanks. The microfilm contains many of the hard-to-find Ellul essay, speeches and lectures. The comprehensive bibliography was followed by an update in 1991 (Jacques Ellul: A Comprehensive Bibliographic Update, in Research in Philosophy and Technology, vol. 11).

The prints from the microfilm, numbering over 6,000, comprise the bulk of the collection (7.5 linear feet). These prints are of Ellul's writings, dissertations, books, and articles on his writings and reviews of his books. His writings range in date from 1936 to 1983, while the secondary material ranges in date from 1939-1984. His writings are arranged chronologically while the secondary material is not, the prints follow the order found in the comprehensive bibliography, which serves well as a finding aid. The microfilm prints are followed by holographic and xerographic Ellul manuscripts totaling eight (8) inches. These are manuscripts for his books, lectures and addresses, and notes. Following the manuscripts are articles and reviews by Ellul, both xerographic and microfilm prints. All the folders in each box have been organized chronologically, except for the reviews, which are alphabetical by book title.

The collection also contains media material, including interviews with Ellul, conducted by Joyce Hanks (awaiting transcription) and others.

Secondary material finishes the collection with works on Ellul, critical reviews, correspondence concerning Ellul, and serials on Ellul studies.

Biographical Note

Jacques Ellul, author and educator, was born an only child to Joseph and Marthe Ellul on January 6, 1912. From the age of fifteen, impoverishment compelled him to tutor Latin, French, German and Greek, earning his own and often his family’s livelihood. He received no religious upbringing, his father a “complete Voltairian” and his mother a devout but uninsistent Protestant. Ellul’s family did possess a Bible, which he occasionally read.

As a young man he enjoyed unimpeded freedom exploring the port city of Bordeaux, befriending sailors and longshoremen. Here was, he recalls, “…a totally astonishing milieu for a child; an environment that was very educational and, of course, rather dangerous, even though nothing ever happened to me.”

He received his formal education at the University of Bordeaux. In 1937 he married Yvette Lensvelt, and together they raised three children: Jean, Yves, and Dominique. A fourth child, Simon, died during the writing of The Meaning of the City (1970); the book is dedicated to him.

While attending the Faculty of Law, Ellul encountered the philosophy of Karl Marx, which beguiled his intellect for some time. As he studied, however, he realized that Marxism was entirely inadequate to answer existential questions, issues of life, death and love. Ellul remembered the Bible stories from his childhood, and began searching.

At that time he joined an assembly of Protestant students for worship, and closely studied Karl Barth, whose thought, next to Marx, Ellul describes as “the second great element in my intellectual life.” Eventually he entered the Reformed Church of France.

In 1937 he began his academic career in academia by accepting a position as lecturer at the University of Montpellier. The next year he moved to the University of Strasbourg. During WW II, he served in the French underground. Shortly after the war, he was named professor of law at the University of Bordeaux.

Ellul was a consultant to the Ecumenical World Council of Churches from 1947-53. He was also a member of the National Council of the Reformed Church of France. In addition to developing his spiritual life, Ellul participated in local civic affairs, serving successfully as Deputy Mayor of Bordeaux for several months in the mid-1940s. As a private citizen he worked tirelessly with troubled youth and drug addicts.

Ellul’s work focuses on socio-political analysis, establishing him as a sharp critic with particular emphasis upon the increasingly destructive influence of modern technology on Christianity and Western civilization. His primary concern is the tyranny of television, press and radio over human destiny. Far too many educated adults, he complains, are passively accepting the media’s steady dissemination of propaganda. Ellul did not object to the advancement of technology, but rather to the moral and spiritual vacuity of those who operate and receive it.

If a society possesses no foundational values through which to evaluate the relentless onslaught of elec-tronic information, then its citizens are hardly better off than the subjects of any totalitarian regime. According to Ellul, the answer to the predicament is a simple faith in the living, loving God who liberates His children from a bland conformity, releasing them to an infinitely higher purpose in serving the unassailable heavenly kingdom.

Ellul wrote in French and has been widely translated into English. His works, philosophical, theological and sociological, number over 50, plus hundreds of articles. He is described by editor Saul Padover as a “fresh political thinker, something of a cross between an academic Eric Hoffer and a French enfant terrible.” Padover continues that Ellul’s “analysis of modern society reminds one of the child who blurted out that the emperor was naked.” Ellul’s work has evoked responses ranging from sharp criticism to admiration expressed by those who will no longer allow themselves to remain neutral.

Professor David W. Gill observes that “Ellul removes our commonplaces…Both through sociological criticism and through biblical exposition, he leaves us with no way out…After everything has been closed off, [he] throws open doors, batters down walls, and opens out on a whole new life of freedom in service of God and our neighbor.”

In his later years, Ellul wrote during the morning, assiduously guarding his office hours before welcoming visitors in the afternoon. Aside from the impact of his revolutionary theories, he insisted that his most important message to the world was his simple witness to the saving power of Jesus Christ. He died in May 1994, near Bordeaux.

Ellul’s titles include: La Technique ou l’enjeu du siècle (The Technological Society, 1964) Propagandes (Propaganda: The Formation of Men’s Attitudes, 1965) Exégèse des nouveaux lieux communs (A Critique of the New Commonplaces, 1968) Autopsie de la Révolution (Autopsy of Revolution, 1971) La parole humiliée (The Humiliation of the Word, 1985) and Ce que je crois (What I Believe, 1987).

Subject/Index Terms

Civilization, Modern.
Education - Philosophy.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Bibliography.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Contributions in eschatology.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Correspondence.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Criticism and interpretation - Congresses.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Criticism and interpretation.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Ethics.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Influence.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Interviews.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Manuscripts.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Periodicals.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Political and social views.
Ellul, Jacques, 1912-1994 - Religion.
Religion in literature.
Sociology, Christian (Reformed)
Technology - Social aspects.
Technology and civilization.

Administrative Information

Repository: Special Collections, Buswell Library

Alternate Extent Statement: 10 linear feet

Access Restrictions: There are no restrictions on this collection.

Use Restrictions: Duplication may be restricted if copying could cause damage to items.

Acquisition Source: Gift

Acquisition Method: The Ellul Collection came to Wheaton College Special Collections through Graduate School alumna Joyce Main Hanks ('61). Dr. Hanks, through the assistance of Wayne Bragg and Paul Snezek, began transferring materials in the Special Collections in 1986.

Preferred Citation: Jacques Ellul Papers (SC-16), Wheaton College Special Collections, Wheaton, Illinois.

Processing Information: The collection was primarily processed by Jeffery Darensbourg during the academic years 1991-92 and 1992-93.

Other Note: The Jacques Ellul Collection displays the writings of an eminent French social critic. Many of his numerous writings have been translated into English, including The Presence of the Kingdom and The Ethics of Freedom. This collection, based upon a three-reel microfilm set, has been copied and arranged and includes nearly all of Ellul's articles, essays, etc., as well as reviews of his work. The collection comprises roughly 12 linear feet.

Other URL: http://library.wheaton.edu

Box and Folder Listing

Browse by Series:

[Series 1: Jacques Ellul: Rare Works & Criticism],
[Series 2: Prints From Hanks Microfilm],
[Series 3: Ellul Manuscripts],
[Series 4: Joyce Main Hanks Material],
[Series 5: Materials by Ellul],
[Series 6: Books & Manuscripts About Ellul],
[Series 7: Articles About Ellul],
[Series 8: Reviews Of Ellul's Books],
[[information restricted]],
[Series 10: Ellul Forum],
[Series 11: Media],
[[information restricted]],

Series 5: Materials by EllulAdd to your cart.
Sub-Series 1: Articles by EllulAdd to your cart.
Box 20: Articles, Book Chapters, Book Reviews, Interviews, and AddressesAdd to your cart.
Folder 1: Articles from the Bulletin Du Groupe de Bordeaux des "Amis d'Esprit", 1934-1937Add to your cart.

[xerographs of typed articles]; 1934?1937.

"Les Forces morales," 1934, 11 p.; "Le Personnalisme, revolution immediate," 1934, 16 p.; "La Formation des villes modernes," 1935, 5 p.; "Pour un droit vivant," 1935, 28 p.; "Directives pour un manifeste personnaliste (Naissance de la conscience revolutionnaire) (with B. Charbonneau)," [date unknown], 13 p.; "Note sur le federalisme," 1937, 6 p.; "Le Fascisme, fils du liberalisme," [1937 (cf. Hanks 1984:4)], 13 p.; "Le progres contre l'homme," [date unknown], 13 p.

Folder 2: "The situation in Europe", 1948Add to your cart.

Christendom; 1948; vol. 13: pp. [317]-327.


Folder 3: "On the cultural and social factors influencing church division"., 1952Add to your cart.

Ecumenical Review; April 1952; vol. 14: pp.269-274


Folder 4: "Ideas of Technology: The Technological Order", 1962Add to your cart.

Translated by John Wilkinson

Technology and Culture 3, no. 4. Proceedings of the Encyclopaedia Britannica COnference on the Technological Order (Autumn 1962): 394-421

Folder 5: "Law as Representation of Value", 1965Add to your cart.
Natural Law Forum, Paper 104 (1965): 54-66.
Folder 6: "The Biology of Technique", 1965Add to your cart.View associated digital content.
Nation 24 May 1965: pp. 567-568.
Folder 7: "You Can't Act Without Getting Your Hands Dirty", 1698Add to your cart.
Atlantic Monthly; May 1968; vol. 221 (no. 5): pp. [56]-59. Note: excerpt from A Critique of the New Commonplaces.
Folder 8: "Mirror of These Ten Years", 1970Add to your cart.
Tr. Cecelia Gaul Kings. Christian Century; 18 February 1970; vol. 87(no. 7): pp. [200]-204.
Folder 9: "Drug Prevention Clubs in France", 1970Add to your cart.
Interplay: The Magazine of International Affairs 31, no. 3 (August 1970): 39-41.
Folder 10: "Ellul replies on violence", 1970Add to your cart.
Christianity and Crisis; 19 October 1970; vol. 30(no. 16): p. 221.
Folder 11: "A Little Debate about Technology: Replying to Thomas G. Donnelly", 1973Add to your cart.
Christian Century; 25 June 1973; vol. 90 (no. 25): pp. [706]-707.
Folder 12: "With a View Towards Assessing the Facts", 1973Add to your cart.
Tr. Leonard Mayhew. New York Times; 1 June 1973: p. 13 E.
Folder 13: "Problems of Sociological Method", 1976Add to your cart.
Tr. Daniel Hofstadter. Social Research; Spring 1976; vol. 43(no. 1): pp. [6]-24.
Folder 14: "Technology and the Gospel", 1977Add to your cart.
International Review of Mission; April 1977; vol. 66 (whole no. 262): pp. 109?117.
Folder 15: "Remarks on Technology and Art", 1979Add to your cart.
Tr. Daniel Hofstadter. Social Research; Winter 1979; vol. 46(no. 4): pp. [805]-833.
Folder 16: "From the Seventies to the Eighties", 1980Add to your cart.
Tr. Danielle Salti. Transaction/Society, January/February 1980; vol. 17(no. 2, whole no. 124): pp. [5]-7.
Folder 17: "How I Discovered Hope", 1980Add to your cart.
The Other Side; March 1980; (whole no. 102): pp. [28]-31.
Folder 18: "Science, Technology, Society in France Today", 1981Add to your cart.
Bulletin of Science, Technology & Society 1 (1981): pp. 17-21. Translated by Joseph Kockelmans.
Folder 19: "The Latest Developments in Technology and the Philsophy of the Absurd", 1984Add to your cart.
Research in Philsophy and Technology 7 (1984): 77-97.
Folder 20: "A Response to George Hunsinger"Add to your cart.
Katallagete 10, nos. 1-3 (1987): 38-39,
Folder 21: "The Global Technological System and the Human Response", 1988Add to your cart.
Translated by W. H. Vanderberg. Bulletin of Science, Technology & Society 8 (1988): 139-142.
Folder 22: "Some Reflections on the Ecumenical Movement", 1988Add to your cart.
The Ecumenical Review 40, nos. 3-4 (July-October 1988): 382-390.
Folder 23: "Statements by Jacques Ellul and Ivan Illich", 1995Add to your cart.
Technology in Society 17, no. 2 (1995): 231-238.
Folder 24: "Ideas of Technology: The Technological Order", 2000Add to your cart.
New Perspectives Quarterly 17, no. 3 (2000): 21-33.
Folder 25: "Teilhard's Take", 2014Add to your cart.
New Perspectives Quarterly (Winter 2014): 14-15.
Sub-Series 2: Book Chapters by EllulAdd to your cart.
Box 20: Articles, Book Chapters, Book Reviews, Interviews and AddressesAdd to your cart.
Folder 26: "The Situation in Europe", 1948Add to your cart.
In Man's Disorder and God's Design, Vol. III: The Church and the Disorder of Society [The First Assembly of the World Council of Churches], edited by W. A. Visser't Hooft, pages [50]-60. London: SCM Press, 1948; New York: Harper, 1949.
Folder 27: "Ideas of Technology: The Technological Order"Add to your cart.
Translated by John Wilkinson. In The Technological Order, edited by Carl F. Stover, pages 86-105. Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 1963.
Folder 28: "The Technological Revolution and its Moral and Political Consequences"Add to your cart.
In The Evolving World and Theology. Concilium series vol. 26, edited by Johannes Metz, pages [97]-107. New York: Paulist Press, 1967.
Folder 29: "The Technological Society", 1970Add to your cart.
In Perspectives on the Computer Revolution, edited by Zenon W. Pylushyn, pages 442-455. Englewood Cliffs, N. J.: Prentice Hall,; 1970.
Folder 30: "The French Student Revolt: Three Interpretations", 1970Add to your cart.

In Struggles in the State: Sources and Patterns of World Revolution, edited by George A. Kelly and Clifford W. Brown, pages 482-511. New York: John WIley & Sons, 1970.

(A) The French Psychodrama: De Gaulle's Anti-Communist Coup by Stanley Hoffman

(B) The Psychology of a Rebellion--May-June 1968 by Jacques Ellul

(C) An Impossible Revolution by Mauric Duverger, translated by George Armstrong Kelly

Folder 31: "Social Change", 1973Add to your cart.
In Baker's Dictionary of Christian Ethics, edited by Carl F. Henry, pages 629-632. Grand Rapids: Baker, 1973.
Folder 32: "The Technological Society", 1972Add to your cart.
In Technology and Man's Future, edited by Albert H. Teich, pages [86]-103. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1972.
Folder 33: "Face au Modèle Occidental" Faced with a Western Model, 1977Add to your cart.

In Le Modèle de L'Occident: Données et Débats edited by Jean Halpérin and Georges Levitte, pages [113]-117, Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, 1977.


Folder 34: "The Power of Technique and the Ethics of Non-Power", 1980Add to your cart.
Translated by Mary Lydon. In The Myths of Information: Technology and Postindustrial Culture, pages 242-247. Madison, WI: Coda Press, 1980
Folder 35: "The Relationship Between Man and Creation in the Bible", 1984Add to your cart.
In Theology and Technology: Essays in Christian Analysis and Exegesis, edited by Carl Mitcham and Jim Grote, pages [139]-155. Lanham, MD: University Press of America, 1984.
Folder 36: Préface à Le Signe et La Technique., 1984Add to your cart.
Hottois, Gilbert. Le Signe et La Technique: La Philosophie à l'Epreuve de la Technique. Paris: Aubier, 1984.
Folder 37: Foreword to The Growth of Minds and Cultures, 1985Add to your cart.
Vanderberg, Willem H. The Growth of Mids and Cultures: A Unified Theory of the Structure of Human Experience. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1985. Pages [ix]-xix.
Folder 38: "La Pensée Sociale Contre les Faits Observables" Social Thought Against the Observable Facts, 1985Add to your cart.

In La Famille Contre les Pouvoirs, edited by Pierre-Patrick Kaltenbach, pages 159-[167]. Paris: Nouvelle Cité, 1985.


Folder 39: "Preconceived Ideas About Mediated Information", 1985Add to your cart.
In The Media Revolution in America and in Western Europe, edited by Everett M. Rogers and Francis Balle, pages [95]-107. Norwood, NJ: Ablex, 1985.
Folder 40: "Réflexions sur l'Autocensure" Reflections on self-censure, 1987Add to your cart.
In Censure: De La Bible Aux Larmes d'Eros. Bibliothèque Publique d'Information, Centre George Pompidou. 1987. Pages 146-154.
Folder 41: "Le Rôle du Droit Comme Réducteur de Crise au XIVe Siècle" The Role of Law as a Crisis Reducer in the Fourteenth Century, 1987Add to your cart.

In Droit, Institutions et Systèmes Politiques: Mélanges en Hommage à Maurice Duverger, pages [63]-75. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, 1987.


Folder 42: "Theological Pluralism and the Unity of the Spirit", 1987Add to your cart.
In Church, Word, and Spirit: Historical and Theological Essays in Honor of Geoffrey W. Bromiley, edited by James E. Bradley and Richard A. Muller, pages 215-227. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1987.
Folder 43: "Technology and Democracy"Add to your cart.
In Democracy in a Technological Society, edited by Landgdon WInner, pages 35-50. Dordrecht, the Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1992.
Folder 44: "The Influence of Islam", 2005Add to your cart.
In The Legacy of Jihad: Islamic Holy War and the Fate of Non-Muslims, edited by Andrew G. Bostom, pages 354-367. Amherst, NY: Prometheus Books, 2005.
Folder 45: "76 Reasonable Questions to Ask About Any Technology"Add to your cart.
Appendix in Creating Life from Life: Biotechnology and Science Fiction, edited by Rosalyn W. Berne, [281]-284. Singapore: Pan Stanford, 2015.
Sub-Series 3: Interviews and AddressesAdd to your cart.
Box 20: Articles, Book Chapters, Book Reviews, Interviews, and AddressesAdd to your cart.
Folder 46: "Leçons" for the Association Professionnelles Protestantes, 1945-1947Add to your cart.

[xerographs of typed pages]; 1945?-1947. "Plan des lecons," 1 p.; "Premiere lecon: 'Le Chretien et le monde'," 10p.; "Troisieme lecon: 'Les Lieux comuns'," 12 p.; "Sixieme lecon: 'Principes d'interpretation biblique (au point de vue ethique)'," 10 p.; "Dixieme lecon: Eglise et .P.P.'," 17 p.; "La Hierarchie sociale par J. Ellul," 5 p.; "L'Eglise et le probleme politique actuel par J. Ellul," 6 pp.; "Anonymous page '10'," 1 p.

Note: see Hanks 1984:6 nos. 3 and 4 for a possible clue to the further identification of these papers.

Folder 47: "L' Autorite": Etudes presentees au Colloque de Compagnons, 1975Add to your cart.
à Pomeyrol
Folder 48: "Jacques Ellul on Canadian Broadcasting Program 'Ideas'", 1979Add to your cart.

Jacques Ellul, Russ Germain, Bill Vanderberg, and Morris Wolfe.

[xerographed transcripts of radio programs]; 1979. tape 1: 9 October 1979, 24 p.; tape 2: 16 October 1979, 21 p.; tape 3: 23 October 1979, 23 p.; tape 4: 30 October 1979, 23 p.; tape 5: 6 November 1979, 27 p., 116 total pages.

Folder 49: "Theses sur le Christianisme et le Marxisme"Add to your cart.

[xerograph of typed pages]; 1979. 2 p.

Notes for a public debate with Jean Bauberot.

Folder 50: Berta Sichel & Jacques Ellul, "New Hope for the Technological Society", 1983Add to your cart.
ETC: A Review of General Semantics 40, no. 2 (Summer 1983): 192-206.
Folder 51: David Gill & Jacques Ellul, "Answers From a Man Who Asks Hard Questions", 1984Add to your cart.
Christianity Today 28.7 (April 20, 1984): 16-21.
Folder 52: David Gill, Interview with Jacques Ellul.Add to your cart.
Radix, Jan/Feb 1984, Vol. 15, No. 4. Pages 4-7, 28.
Folder 53: "Address given to an IVCF (InterVarsity Christian Fellowship) Group", 1985Add to your cart.

[Two xerograph copies]; 28 April 1985. 25 pp. each.

Note: French. Came with Hanks letter of 10 February 1986.

Folder 54: Russell H. Heddendorf & Jacques Ellul, "Christians in the World but not of the World.", 1986Add to your cart.
Presbyterian Journal, January 1 and 8, 1986: pp. 6-8.
Folder 55: David Gill, "The Dialectic of Theology & Sociology in Jacques Ellul: A Recent interview (July 19, 1988)", 1988Add to your cart.

American Academy of Religion, 21 November 1988

Note: Presumably delivered to the AAR meeting in Chicago on the aforementioned date. Two xerographs.

Folder 56: Jan van Boeckel, Karin van der Molen, and Jacques Ellul, "The Betrayal by Technology: A Portrait of Jacques Ellul", 1992Add to your cart.
Folder 57: David Gill, "Jacques Ellul on the Ethics of the Workplace", 1994Add to your cart.
Radix 22.4 (Summer 1994): 10-13, 28-29.
Sub-Series 4: Book Reviews by EllulAdd to your cart.
Box 20: Articles, Book Chapters, Book Reviews, Interviews and AddressesAdd to your cart.
Folder 58: Book Reviews by Jacques EllulAdd to your cart.

"Toward a global view [a review of Medias et Societe]". Journal of Communication; vol. 32, no. 2 (Spring 1982).

"The Bureaucratization of the Wrold by Henry Jacoby and Eveline L. Kanes" The Journal of Modern History 47, no. 3 (September 1975): 550-551.

Browse by Series:

[Series 1: Jacques Ellul: Rare Works & Criticism],
[Series 2: Prints From Hanks Microfilm],
[Series 3: Ellul Manuscripts],
[Series 4: Joyce Main Hanks Material],
[Series 5: Materials by Ellul],
[Series 6: Books & Manuscripts About Ellul],
[Series 7: Articles About Ellul],
[Series 8: Reviews Of Ellul's Books],
[[information restricted]],
[Series 10: Ellul Forum],
[Series 11: Media],
[[information restricted]],

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