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  1. John V. Apczynski, Robert B. Glassman, Steven Reiss, Amos Yong, Jacqueline R. Cameron, Rebecca Sachs Norris, Andrew Ward & Holmes Rolston Iii (forthcoming). Michael Polanyts Search for Truth. Zygon.
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  2. Amos Yong (forthcoming). Can We Get “Beyond the Paradigm”?— A Response to Terry Muck's Proposal in Theology of Religions. Interpretation 61 (1):28-32.
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  3. Amos Yong (2013). Christianity and the Notion of Nothingness: Contributions to Buddhist-Christian Dialogue From the Kyoto School by Mutō Kazuo (Review). Buddhist-Christian Studies 33 (1):209-213.
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  4. Amos Yong (2013). Christianity and the Notion of Nothingness: Contributions to Buddhist-Christian Dialogue From the Kyoto School by Mutō Kazuo. [REVIEW] Buddhist-Christian Studies 33 (1):209-213.
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  5. Annette Pitschmann, Gregory W. Dawes, Peter Drum & Amos Yong (2012). Virtue Versus Piety. Ars Disputandi: The Online Journal for Philosophy of Religion 12.
    The reference to man as animal rationale has traditionally been used to highlight rationality as marking a qualitative gap between human beings and animals. This assumption has been questioned in a similar way by the approaches of Alasdair MacIntyre and John Dewey, who agree that before we can make adequate sense of man’s rationality, we have to draw attention to animality as the common trait of human and nonhuman living beings. However, while MacIntyre takes human dependence to show ‘why human (...)
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  6. Amos Yong (2012). The Cosmic Breath: Spirit and Nature in the Christianity-Buddhism-Science Trialogue. Brill.
    The interjection of pneumatology in both theologies of interreligious dialogue and in the theology-and-science conversation comes together in this volume. The resulting Christianity-Buddhism-science trialogue opens up to new pneumatological perspectives on philosophical cosmology and anthropology in interdisciplinary and global context.
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  7. Amos Yong (2011). Ignorance, Knowledge, and Omniscience: At and Beyond the Limits of Faith and Reason After Shinran: Reflections on The Boundaries of Knowledge in Buddhism, Christianity, and Science, with Special Attention to Dennis Hirota. Buddhist-Christian Studies 31 (1):201-210.
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  8. Amos Yong (2011). On Doing Theology and Buddhology: A Spectrum of Christian Proposals. Buddhist-Christian Studies 31 (1):103-118.
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  9. Sandra Costen Kunz & Amos Yong (2010). The Annual Meeting of the Society for Buddhist-Christian Studies: Montreal, Quebec, Canada, 6-7 November 2009. Buddhist-Christian Studies 30 (1):197.
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  10. Amos Yong (2010). Methodologies of Comparative Philosophy: The Pragmatist and Process Traditions. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 31 (3):266-269.
    Robert Smid is senior lecturer in philosophy and religion at Curry College in Milton, Massachusetts. This book, a slightly revised version of his recent PhD dissertation from Boston University, is dedicated to Robert Cummings Neville, under whose guidance it was originally written. As the title suggests, this volume explores various methods of comparative philosophers in the pragmatist and process traditions of American philosophy. Smid thus focuses his analytic lens on William Ernest Hocking (1873–1966), F. S. C. Northrop (1893–1992), the collaborative (...)
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  11. Amos Yong (2010). Nishida and Western Philosophy (Review). Buddhist-Christian Studies 30 (1):231-235.
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  12. Amos Yong (2010). Pierce's Theory of Signs. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 31 (2):170-173.
    Peircean semeiotics—Peirce's own term, in contrast to the discipline of "semiotics" that is usually spelled without the second "e"—has generated a substantial secondary literature, much of it designed to clarify Peirce's obscure, unsystematic, and continuously developing ideas about signs articulated over a forty-year career, but some of it in the attempt to illuminate other disciplines or fields of inquiry (e.g., one of the most recent being the provocative Cinema and Semiotic: Peirce and Film Aesthetics, Narration, and Representation, by Johannes Ehrat, (...)
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  13. Paul Silas Peterson, Amos Yong, James Kraft, Edwin Koster, David Reiter & Nathanael Johnston (2009). Creatio Ex Pulchritudine. Ars Disputandi 9:1566-5399.
    In the Enneads Plotinus articulates an account of ‘creation’ following in the tradition, albeit critically, of Plato’s Timaeus. This article compares Hart’s account of creation, as expressed in The Beauty of the Infinite: The Aesthetics of Christian Truth , and other secondary literature, with that of Plotinus’s. Some significant differences and interesting parallels are highlighted.
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  14. Amos Yong (2009). Book Review: Tibetan Buddhism and Modern Physics: Toward a Union of Love and Knowledge. [REVIEW] Buddhist-Christian Studies 29 (1):163-166.
  15. Amos Yong (2009). Disability and the Love of Wisdom. Ars Disputandi 9:54-71.
    This essay interrogates traditional approaches to philosophy of religion from a disability perspective, rethinking issues in theodicy, epistemology, and questions of death/afterlife commonly treated in traditional philosophy of religion texts. When applied to topics in the philosophy of religion, disability perspectives require revision of the questions that have been formulated and reconsideration of solutions that have been proposed. I argue that when the human experience of disability is injected into this conversation, one of the results is a ‘performative philosophy of (...)
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  16. Amos Yong (2009). Tibetan Buddhism and Modern Physics: Toward a Union of Love and Knowledge (Review). Buddhist-Christian Studies 29 (1):163-166.
  17. Amos Yong (2008). Divining "Divine Action" in Theology-and-Science: A Review Essay. Zygon 43 (1):191-200.
  18. Amos Yong (2008). Introduction: Pentecostalism, Science, and Creation: New Voices in the Theology-Science Conversation. Zygon 43 (4):875-877.
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  19. Amos Yong (2008). Mind and Life, Religion and Science: His Holiness the Dalai Lama and the Buddhism-Christianity-Science Trialogue. Buddhist-Christian Studies 28 (1):43.
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  20. Amos Yong (2008). Natural Laws and Divine Intervention: What Difference Does Being Pentecostal or Charismatic Make? Zygon 43 (4):961-989.
    The question about divine action remains contested in the discussion between theology and science. This issue is further exacerbated with the entry of pentecostals and charismatics into the conversation, especially with their emphases on divine intervention and miracles. I explore what happens at the intersection of these discourses, identifying first how the concept of "laws of nature" has developed in theology and science and then probing what pentecostal-charismatic insights might add into the mix. Drawing from the triadic and evolutionary metaphysics (...)
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  21. Christopher Southgate, Gregory J. Feist, Joel Garreau, Joan D. Koss-Chioino, Philip Hefner, Trinh Xuan Thuan, Amos Yong, Matthieu Ricard, C. S. Peirce & Stuart Kauffman (2007). Part 2. Poems. Zygon 42 (3-4):1027.
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  22. Amos Yong (2007). Buddhism and Christianity in Dialogue: The Gerald Weisfeld Lectures 2004, And: Buddhism, Christianity and the Question of Creation: Karmic or Divine?(Review). Buddhist-Christian Studies 27 (1):196-200.
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  23. Amos Yong (2007). Grange, Joseph, John Dewey, Confucius, and Global Philosophy. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 6 (4):413-415.
  24. Amos Yong (2007). Trinh Thuan and The Intersection of Science and Buddhism. Zygon 42 (3):677-684.
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  25. Amos Yong (2006). Book Review: Kristin Beise Kiblinger, Buddhist Inclusivism: Attitudes Towards Religious Others. [REVIEW] Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 33 (1):211-214.
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  26. Amos Yong (2006). Christianity Looks East: Comparing the Spiritualities of John of the Cross and Buddhaghosa (Review). Buddhist-Christian Studies 26 (1):216-220.
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  27. Amos Yong (2005). Buddhism and Science: Breaking New Ground (Review). Buddhist-Christian Studies 25 (1):176-180.
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  28. Amos Yong (2005). Christian and Buddhist Perspectives on Neuro Psychology and the Human Person: Pneuma and Pratityasamutpada. Zygon 40 (1):143-165.
    . Recent discussions of the mind‐brain and the soul‐body problems have been both advanced and complexified by the cognitive sciences. I focus explicitly here on emergence, supervenience, and nonreductive physicalist theories of human personhood in light of recent advances in the Christian‐Buddhist dialogue. While traditional self and no‐self views pitted Christianity versus Buddhism versus science, I show how the nonreductive physicalist proposal regarding human personhood emerging from the neuroscientific enterprise both contributes to and is enriched by the Christian concept of (...)
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  29. Amos Yong (2005). Philosophers of Nothingness: An Essay on the Kyoto School, And: A Buddhist-Christian Logic of the Heart: Nishida's Kyoto School and Lonergan's "Spiritual Genome" as World Bridge (Review). Buddhist-Christian Studies 24 (1):271-276.
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  30. Amos Yong (2005). The Holy Spirit and the World Religions: On the Christian Discernment of Spirit(s) "After" Buddhism. Buddhist-Christian Studies 24 (1):191-207.
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  31. Amos Yong (2004). The Hermeneutical Trialectic: Notes Toward a Consensual Hermeneutic and Theological Method. Heythrop Journal 45 (1):22–39.
  32. Amos Yong (2002). Book Review. [REVIEW] Buddhist-Christian Studies 22 (2):244-248.
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  33. Amos Yong (2002). The Social Self in Zen and American Pragmatism (Review). Buddhist-Christian Studies 22 (1):244-248.
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  34. Amos Yong (2001). Toward a Christian Theology of Religious Pluralism (Review). Buddhist-Christian Studies 21 (1):157-161.
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