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  1. Jerry L. Walls (2008). Heaven and Hell. In Thomas P. Flint & Michael C. Rea (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophical Theology. Oxford University Press.
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  2. Jerry L. Walls (ed.) (2008). The Oxford Handbook of Eschatology. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
    This volume will be the primary resource for students, scholars, and others interested in questions of our ultimate existence.
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  3. Jerry L. Walls & Gregory Bassham (eds.) (2007). Basketball and Philosophy. University of Kentucky Press.
    Whether you play basketball, coach it, or just love to watch it, this book will forever enrich your understanding and appreciation of the game.
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  4. Gregory Bassham & Jerry L. Walls (eds.) (2005). The Chronicles of Narnia and Philosophy. Open Court.
    The director of the Center for Ethics and Public Life presents a series of essays on the philosophical implications of the Narnia series, exploring Lewis's ...
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  5. Jerry L. Walls (2005). The Resurrection of God Incarnate. Faith and Philosophy 22 (2):235-238.
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  6. Albert Borgmann, Richard Rorty, Steven Fesmire, Christina Hoff Sommers, Edward W. Said, Stanley Kurtz, Barbara Ehrenreich, Jerry L. Walls, Jerry Weinberger, Leon Kass, Jane Smiley, Janet C. Gornick, Jean Bethke Elshtain, Thomas Pogge, Isabel V. Sawhill, Richard Pipes, Cornel West, James Twitchell, David Marsland & David Bosworth (2004). Moral Soundings: Readings on the Crisis of Values in Contemporary Life. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  7. Jerry L. Walls (2004). A Hell of a Choice: Reply to Talbott. Religious Studies 40 (2):203-216.
    In this article I respond to Thomas Talbott's criticisms of the view of hell I have defended. In particular, I argue that coherent sense can be made of the choice to be eternally separated from God. Moreover, Talbott does not successfully show how God can save everyone without overriding their freedom. Finally, I argue that there is no significant sense in which sinners defeat God or sin with impunity on the view I have defended. Talbott's case that universalism necessarily follows (...)
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  8. Jerry L. Walls (2004). A Hell of a Dilemma: Rejoinder to Talbott. Religious Studies 40 (2):225-227.
    In this brief rejoinder to Talbott's reply, I argue that his clarifications pose a dilemma for him: he must either modify his account of unbearable misery, or give up his claim that all sinners must reach a point where they can resist God no farther. (Published Online April 21 2004).
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  9. Jerry L. Walls (2004). Christ's Atonement: Washing Away Human Sin. In Mel Gibson’s ’Passion’ and Philosophy: The Cross, the Questions, the Controversy. Open Court.
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  10. Jerry L. Walls (2004). Mel Gibson’s ’Passion’ and Philosophy: The Cross, the Questions, the Controversy. Open Court.
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  11. Jerry L. Walls (1996). “As the Waters Cover the Sea”. Faith and Philosophy 13 (4):534-562.
    John Wesley explained the existence of evil in moral rather than metaphysical terms. His understanding of the fall was fairly typical of western theology and he also enthusiastically embraced a version of the felix culpa theme as essential for theodicy. Unlike many influential western theologians, he also relied heavily on libertarian freedom to account for evil. His most striking proposal for theodicy involves his eschatalogical vision of the future in which he believed the entire world living then will be converted. (...)
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  12. Alan Drengson, Robert L. Perkins, Jerry L. Walls, Donald Wayne Viney & Rem B. Edwards (1995). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 37 (2):113-125.
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  13. Jerry L. Walls (1991). Why Plantinga Must Move From Defense to Theodicy. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 51 (2):375-378.
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  14. Jerry L. Walls (1990). Hume on Divine Amorality. Religious Studies 26 (2):257 - 266.
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  15. Jerry L. Walls (1990). Is Molinism as Bad as Calvinism? Faith and Philosophy 7 (1):85-98.
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  16. Jerry L. Walls (1987). A Fable of Foreknowledge and Freedom. Philosophy 62 (239):67 - 75.
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