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  1. Andrew P. Porter (2013). History, Relativity, and Pluralism. Budhi: A Journal of Ideas and Culture 6 (2 & 3):223-234.
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  2. Andrew P. Porter (2004). Material Differences Between History And Nature. International Philosophical Quarterly 44 (2):185-200.
    The paper finds at least nine material differences between acts in history and entities in nature. (1) Nature rules out intentional structures essential to human acts. (2) Material trajectories in nature are unique, but acts in history are open to multiple interpretations.(3) In terms of set theory, history is bigger than nature. (4) Historical acts cannot be demarcated from the rest of the world by interactions with the world at a boundary. What happens far off-stage can transform human acts in (...)
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  3. Andrew P. Porter & Edward C. Hobbs (1999). The Trinity and the Indo-European Tripartite Worldview. Budhi: A Journal of Ideas and Culture 3 (2 & 3):1-28.
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  4. Andrew P. Porter (1996). Science, Religious Language, and Analogy. Faith and Philosophy 13 (1):113-120.
    Ian Barbour sees four ways to relate science and religion: (1) conflict, (2) disjunction or independence, (3) dialogue, and (4) synthesis or integration. David Burrell posits three ways to construe religious language, as (a) univocal, (b) equivocal, or (c) analogous. The paper contends that Barbour’s (1) and (4) presuppose Burrell’s (a), Barbour's (2) presupposes Burrell’s (b), and Barbour’s (3) presupposes Burrell’s (c), and it explores some of the implications for each alternative.
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