As previously mentioned:The second and third parts of Kuyper's Common Grace have now been translated and published by Christian's Library Press:
John Halsey Wood Jr reviews James Bratt's Abraham Kuyper biography.
Hunter Baker reviews the recently translated Scholarship.
Kuyper's 'Liberalists and Jews' from 1878 has been translated by Dr. Jann Schlebusch and is available on line here.
Grönum, N.J. and Janse van Rensburg, F., 2014, ‘Abraham Kuyper's Christian science and empirical science – different yet similar: An investigation into epistemological structures ’, In die Skriflig 48(1), Art. #1786, 8 pages. Online here.
Abstract. Abraham Kuyper wanted his fellow countrymen to accept biblically informed academic output as scientific and therefore authoritative. If Kuyper's plans were to come to fruition, he would have to state the case for a Christian science in a way that made sense to an audience enamoured with empirical science. Kuyper did this when he adopted foundationalism as epistemological thought structure, just like empirical scientists did. He did also differ from empirical science in the sense that he took faith as the foundation for his epistemological thought structure. Although Kuyper's choice for faith as foundation gave him the opportunity to introduce the Bible to scientific endeavour, his acceptance of foundationalism resulted in him dehumanising knowledge the same way empiricist scientist's did.