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  1. Robert S. Gall (2001). Different Religions, Diverse Gods. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 49 (1):33-47.
    Traditional approaches to the fact that there are different religions with different characterizations of what is divine---exclusivism, inclusivism, and pluralism---live in fear of religious diversity and the possibility that what is divine is not one, not many, but diverse, i.e., that there are different gods that are potentially incompatible and conflicting. In this paper, I argue that this alternative--–religious diversity and an acknowledgment of the diversity of the divine--–is a more “realistic” approach to our understanding of religion and our experience (...)
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  2. Daniel Howard-Snyder (2015). Review of William Hasker, Metaphysics and the Tri-Personal God. [REVIEW] Faith and Philosophy 32:106-115.
    Here are some questions about Hasker's "social trinitarian" metaphysics of the Trinity.
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  3. Jeff Kochan (2016). The Eggs Speak Up: Review of Fuller's Knowledge. [REVIEW] Metascience 25 (1):12-18, 23.
    Contribution to a book symposium on Steve Fuller's _Knowledge: The Philosophical Quest in History_ (Routledge, 2015). The title reproduces the title of an essay by Hannah Arendt. Fuller uses the idea of theodicy to promote a creationist philosophy of science, according to which one is justified in breaking eggs in order to produce a divine omelette of technologically orchestrated human transcendence. The review nods to Arendt's essay, and a short story by Ursula LeGuin, in challenging this proposal.
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  4. Eric Steinhart (2012). On the Number of Gods. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 72 (2):75-83.
    A god is a cosmic designer-creator. Atheism says the number of gods is 0. But it is hard to defeat the minimal thesis that some possible universe is actualized by some possible god. Monotheists say the number of gods is 1. Yet no degree of perfection can be coherently assigned to any unique god. Lewis says the number of gods is at least the second beth number. Yet polytheists cannot defend an arbitrary plural number of gods. An alternative is that, (...)
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