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  1. Bruce R. Reichenbach (2010). The Triumph of God Over Evil. Faith and Philosophy 27 (2):212-218.
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  2. Bruce R. Reichenbach (2006). Why There is Something Rather Than Nothing. Faith and Philosophy 23 (1):107-111.
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  3. Bruce R. Reichenbach (2004). Dances of Death: Self-Sacrifice and Atonement. In Mel Gibson’s ’Passion’ and Philosophy: The Cross, the Questions, the Controversy. Open Court.
    Heidegger affirms that we find authenticity in resolutely affirming our own death; but how might the death of another provide meaning for one’s life? We explore how Mel Gibson portrays the meaning of Jesus’ death for others in his movie, ’The Passion of the Christ’, by considering the movie’s diverse views of atonement. The movie contains clear statements of the ancient ’Christus victor’ and moral transformation themes, though Gibson misses that moral transformation requires more than a resilient death. Although he (...)
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  4. Bruce R. Reichenbach (2004). Mel Gibson’s ’Passion’ and Philosophy: The Cross, the Questions, the Controversy. Open Court.
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  5. Bruce R. Reichenbach (2003). The Hermeneutic Circle and Authoral Intention in Divine Revelation. Sophia 42 (1):47-59.
    In his recent book on revelation, Jorge Gracia rejects the authorial intention view of textual interpretation, arguing that the only interpretation that makes sense for texts regarded as divinely revealed is theological interpretation. Both his position and the authorial view face the problem of the Hermeneutical Circle. I contend that the arguments he provides in his own defense do not successfully avoid the circularity present in his own view. His thesis about expected behavior might provide resources for a solution, but (...)
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  6. Bruce R. Reichenbach (2002). Body and Soul. Faith and Philosophy 19 (1):112-116.
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  7. Bruce R. Reichenbach (2001). Introduction to Critical Thinking. Mcgraw Hill Higher Education.
    This text uses the educational objectives of Benjamin Bloom as six steps to critical thinking (namely: knowledge, comprehension, application, analysis, synthesis, and evaluation). The book starts with the absolute basics (for example, how to find the topic, issue, and thesis) vs. the usual "explaining and evaluating arguments" and fine distinctions that easily can lose students.
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  8. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1999). Inclusivism and the Atonement. Faith and Philosophy 16 (1):43-54.
    Richard Swinburne claims that Christ’s death has no efficacy unless people appropriate it. According to religious inclusivists, God can be encountered and his grace manifested in various ways through diverse religions. Salvation is available for everyone, regardless of whether they have heard about Christ’s sacrifice. This poses the question whether Swinburne’s view of atonement is available to the inclusivist. I develop an inclusivist interpretation of the atonement that incorporates his four features of atonement, along with a subjective dimension that need (...)
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  9. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1997). The Problem of Hell. International Studies in Philosophy 29 (2):134-136.
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  10. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1993). The Dilemma of Freedom and Foreknowledge (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 31 (1):133-135.
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  11. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1992). On Obligations to Future Generations. Public Affairs Quarterly 6 (2):207-225.
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  12. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1989). Karma, Causation, and Divine Intervention. Philosophy East and West 39 (2):135-149.
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  13. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1988). Evil and a Reformed View of God. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 24 (1/2):67 - 85.
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  14. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1988). The Law of Karma and the Principle of Causation. Philosophy East and West 38 (4):399-410.
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  15. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1988). The Only Wise God. International Philosophical Quarterly 28 (3):340-342.
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  16. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1987). Euthanasia and the Active-Passive Distinction. Bioethics 1 (1):51-73.
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  17. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1987). Philosophy and Miracle. International Philosophical Quarterly 27 (4):454-456.
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  18. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1984). Omniscience and Deliberation. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 16 (3):225 - 236.
    To sum up, we have argued that if deliberation is incompatible with (fore)knowing what one is going to do at the time of the deliberation, then God cannot deliberate. However, this thesis cannot be used to show either that God cannot act intentionally or that human persons cannot deliberate. Further, we have suggested that though omniscience is incompatible with deliberation, it is not incompatible with either some speculation or knowing something on the grounds of inference. Funding for writing this article (...)
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  19. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1982). Evil and a Good God. Fordham University Press.
    ". . . a comprehensive review and criticism of the major deductive and inductive arguments against theism [and] a morally sufficient reason for the presence of ...
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  20. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1982). On Disembodied Resurrected Persons: A Reply. Religious Studies 18 (2):225 - 229.
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  21. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1981). The Deductive Argument From Evil. Sophia 20 (1):221--227.
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  22. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1980). Mavrodes on Omnipotence. Philosophical Studies 37 (2):211 - 214.
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  23. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1980). The Inductive Argument From Evil. American Philosophical Quarterly 17 (3):221 - 227.
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  24. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1979). Must God Create the Best Possible World? International Philosophical Quarterly 19 (2):203-212.
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  25. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1979). Price, Hick, and Disembodied Existence. Religious Studies 15 (3):317 - 325.
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  26. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1978). Monism and the Possibility of Life After Death. Religious Studies 14 (1):27 - 34.
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  27. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1975). The Cosmological Argument and the Causal Principle. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 6 (3):185 - 190.
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  28. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1972). The Cosmological Argument: A Reassessment. Springfield, Ill.,Thomas.
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  29. Bruce R. Reichenbach (1970). Divine Necessity and the Cosmological Argument. The Monist 54 (3):401-415.
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