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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. John V. Apczynski (2013). Does Polanyi's Thought Affirm A “Correspondence Thesis”? Tradition and Discovery: The Polanyi Society Periodical 39 (2):27-28.
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  3. John V. Apczynski (2005). The Discovery of Meaning Through Scientific and Religious Forms of Indwelling. Zygon 40 (1):77-88.
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  4. John V. Apczynski (2001). How “Catholic” Is Personal Catholicism? Tradition and Discovery 28 (1):28-30.
    This review essay argues that the emphasis on the personal commitments sustaining all knowledge, while permitting some fruitful insights into structural parallels between Newman's and Polanyi’s epistemological positions, finally is not fully satisfactory for developing a theological program. Moleski’s effort to develop such theological insights may be advanced if it were supplemented by incorporating a more detailed structural analysis of the illative sense and of tacit knowing.
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  5. John V. Apczynski (1997). Torrance on Polanyi and Polanyi on God. Tradition and Discovery 24 (1):32-34.
    This review discusses Weightman's interpretation of Torrance's appropriation of Polanyi's theory of science; Weightman shows how Torrance develops a contemporary “natural”theology, moving beyond Barthian roots, but he argues Torrance misconstrues Polanyi's understanding of “religion” and God. I support Weightman's account, acknowledging much of his argument regarding the nature of religion, but I question whether his constructivist view of God can support the role it must play in Polanyi's thought.
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  6. John V. Apczynski (1995). Analogical Possibilities. Tradition and Discovery 22 (1):34-36.
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  7. John V. Apczynski (1993). Polanyi's Au Gustinianism. Tradition and Discovery 20 (1):27-41.
    The aim of this essay is to display a congruence between several important features of Augustine’s theory of knowledge, including our knowledge of the world (sapientia) and our knowledge of the standards guiding our thought (sapientia), and Michael Polanyi’s theory of personal knowledge. Its purpose is to commendan interpretation of Polanyi’s thought which situates his major insights within an Augustinian intellectual tradition and which thereby offers fruitful possibilities for theological reflection, particularly on the reality of God.
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  8. John V. Apczynski (1992). John Hick's Theocentrism: Revolutionary or Implicitly Exclusivist? Modern Theology 8 (1):39-52.
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  9. David W. Rutledge, Walter B. Gulick, John V. Apczynski, Doug Adams & J. Stines (1991). The Tacit Victory and the Unfinished Agenda. Tradition and Discovery 18 (1):5-17.
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  10. John V. Apczynski (1987). Are Religion and Science Distinct or Dichotomous Realms? Tradition and Discovery 15 (1):4-14.
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  11. John V. Apczynski & Michael Chiariello (1985). Agassi On Polanyi. Tradition and Discovery 13 (1):4-19.
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  12. John V. Apczynski (1982). Truth in Religion: A Polanyian Appraisal of Wolfhart Pannenberg's Theological Program. Zygon 17 (1):49-73.
    . This essay attempts to explore the senses in which religious meanings may be understood to be grounded ontologically and in which they may be validly accepted as true. It begins by outlining Wolfhart Pannenberg’s proposal for conceiving the scientific status of theology and his formulation of the question of theological truth. Then certain epistemological presuppositions are challenged in light of Michael Polanyi’s theory of knowledge. Finally a revised understanding is proposed in Polanyian terms. Here in their primordial sense religious (...)
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  13. John V. Apczynski (1979). The Open-Texture of Moral Concepts. Tradition and Discovery 6 (2):1-2.
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