David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Christian Scholar's Review 21 (1):8-32 (1991)
My question is simple: how shall we Christians deal with apparent conflicts between faith and reason, between what we know as Christians and what we know in other ways, between teaching of the Bible and the teachings of science? As a special case, how shall we deal with apparent conflicts between what the Bible initially seems to tell us about the origin and development of life, and what contemporary science seems to tell us about it? Taken at face value, the Bible seems to teach that God created the world relatively recently, that he created life by way of several separate acts of creation, that in another separate act of creation, he created an original human pair, Adam and Eve, and that these our original parents disobeyed God, thereby bringing ruinous calamity on themselves, their posterity and the rest of creation.
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Gregory W. Dawes (2011). In Defense of Naturalism. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 70 (1):3-25.
Robert T. Pennock (2011). Can't Philosophers Tell the Difference Between Science and Religion? Demarcation Revisited. Synthese 178 (2):177-206.
Philip Hefner (1996). Science-and-Religion and the Search for Meaning. Zygon 31 (2):307-321.
Imran Aijaz (2007). Belief, Providence and Eschatology: Some Philosophical Problems in Islamic Theism. Philosophy Compass 3 (1):231-253.
T. Dixon (2002). Scientific Atheism as a Faith Tradition - the Genetic Gods: Evolution and Belief in Human Affairs John C. Avise; Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA & London, 1998, Pp. VIII+279, Price £20.50 Hardback, ISBN 0-674-34625-4, £12.50 Paperback, ISBN 0-674-0033-. [REVIEW] Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 33 (2):337-359.
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