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James Beilby [10]James K. Beilby [2]
  1. James Beilby (forthcoming). Alvin Plantinga's Pox on Metaphysical Naturalism. Philosophia.
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  2. James Beilby (2010). Tayloring Reformed Epistemology. Faith and Philosophy 27 (4):470-474.
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  3. James Beilby (2007). Plantinga's Model of Warranted Christian Belief. In Deane-Peter Baker (ed.), Alvin Plantinga. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  4. James K. Beilby (2006). Epistemology As Theology: An Evaluation of Alvin Plantinga's Religious Epistemology. Ashgate.
    Why does he eschew the necessity of natural theology, something that is from a historical perspective the most common approach to defending the epistemic status of Christianity? Answering this question is critical to understanding Plantinga's ...
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  5. James Beilby (2005). Thinking Through Rituals. Faith and Philosophy 22 (4):504-508.
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  6. James Beilby (2002). The Relationship Between Faith and Evidence in St. Augustine. Sophia 41 (1):19-32.
    There has been much debate in both theological and philosophical circles over the matter of evidentialism—that is, whether an individual must augment or supplement their belief in God with evidences supportive of that belief. However, what has been (for the most part) lacking is a discussion which endeavors to integrate theological and philosophical desiderata. In this paper I will suggest that the framework for such a discussion can be found in the work of St. Augustine—in particular, in the way he (...)
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  7. James K. Beilby (ed.) (2002). Naturalism Defeated?: Essays on Plantinga's Evolutionary Argument Against Naturalism. Cornell University Press.
    In this, the first book to address the ongoing debate, Plantinga presents his influential thesis and responds to critiques by distinguished philosophers from a ...
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  8. James Beilby (1999). An Evaluation of Gordon Kaufman's Theological Proposal. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 20 (2):123 - 146.
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  9. James Beilby (1997). Is Evolutionary Naturalism Self-Defeating? International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 42 (2):69-78.
  10. James Beilby (1996). Does the Empirical Problem of Evil Prove That Theism Is Improbable? Religious Studies 32 (3):315 - 323.
    William Rowe's empirical argument from evil is designed to prove that God's existence is improbable based on the existence of gratuitous evil. One of the most significant objections to Rowe's argument is what William Alston has termed the Agnostic Thesis. The Agnostic Thesis claims that the human epistemic situation is such that we are unable to determine whether or not actual gratuitous evil exists. This paper takes issue with Rowe's response to the Agnostic Thesis. It is my contention that Rowe's (...)
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  11. James Beilby (1995). William Rowe on the Evidential Value of Appearances. Faith and Philosophy 12 (2):251-259.
    While William Rowe has argued that the principle of credulity does not lend justification to religious experience, he must affirm something quite like the principle of credulity in his empirical argument from evil. To do so Rowe has proposed a modified version of the principle of credulity.I shall argue that Rowe’s modified principle of credulity creates for him a dilemma regarding the justification of belief in other minds. I further suggest it is not adequate for bridging the logical gap between (...)
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  12. James Beilby (1994). Rationality, Warrant, and Religious Diversity. Philosophia Christi 17:1-14.
     
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