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  1. Michael Sudduth (2009). John Calvin. In Graham Robert Oppy & Nick Trakakis (eds.), The History of Western Philosophy of Religion. Oxford University Press. 3--47.
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  2. Michael Sudduth (2008). Pico Della Mirandola's Philosophy of Religion. In M. V. Dougherty (ed.), Pico Della Mirandola: New Essays. Cambridge University Press.
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  3. Michael Sudduth (2003). Reformed Epistemology and Christian Apologetics. Religious Studies 39 (3):299-321.
    It is a widely held viewpoint in Christian apologetics that in addition to defending Christian theism against objections (negative apologetics), apologists should also present arguments in support of the truth of theism and Christianity (positive apologetics). In contemporary philosophy of religion, the Reformed epistemology movement has often been criticized on the grounds that it falls considerably short of satisfying the positive side of this two-tiered approach to Christian apologetics. Reformed epistemology is said to constitute or entail an inadequate apologetic methodology (...)
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  4. Michael Czapkay Sudduth (1999). Can Religious Unbelief Be Proper Function Rational? Faith and Philosophy 16 (3):297-314.
    This paper presents a critical analysis of Alvin Plantinga’s recent contention, developed in Warranted Christian Belief (forthcoming), that if theism is true, then it is unlikely that religious unbelief is the product of properly functioning, truth-aimed cognitive faculties. More specifically, Plantinga argues that, given his own model of properly basic theistic belief, religious unbelief would always depend on cognitive malfunction somewhere in a person’s noetic establishment. I argue that this claim is highly questionable and has adverse consequences for Plantinga’s epistemology (...)
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  5. Michael Czapkay Sudduth (1999). The Internalist Character and Evidentialist Implications of Plantingian Defeaters. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 45 (3):167-187.
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  6. Michael Czapkay Sudduth (1998). Calvin, Plantinga, and the Natural Knowledge of God. Faith and Philosophy 15 (1):92-103.
    In this paper I present a critical response to several claims made by John Beversluis on the closely allied topics of natural knowledge of God and the noetic effects of sin in relation to the work of John Calvin and Alvin Plantinga. I challenge Beversluis’ claim that Plantinga has misconstrued Calvin’s position on the sensus divinitatis and that he has weakened Calvin’s doctrine of the noetic effects of sin. Moreover, I develop a coherent case for the sense in which Calvin (...)
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  7. Michael L. Czapkay Sudduth (1995). Alstonian Foundationalism and Higher-Level Theistic Evidentialism. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 37 (1):25 - 44.
  8. Michael L. Czapkay Sudduth (1994). Bi-Level Evidentialism and Reformed Apologetics. Faith and Philosophy 11 (3):379-396.
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