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Stephen T. Davis [62]Stephen Thane Davis [1]
  1.  6
    Stephen T. Davis (forthcoming). Divine Incomprehensibility: Can We Know The Unknowable God? Topoi:1-6.
    Christians traditionally hold that we know God as God is revealed to us, but that we do not know God in essence, as God is in himself. But that raises the question of whether God as revealed accurately represents God’s essence. Perhaps, given our cognitive limitations, God logically cannot reveal the divine essence to us. Or perhaps God knows that it would not be good for us were he to do so. Descartes raised the possibility that God is an Evil (...)
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  2. Stephen T. Davis (1983). Logic and the Nature of God. Macmillan.
     
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  3. Stephen T. Davis (1992). Hierarchical Causes in the Cosmological Argument. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 31 (1):13 - 27.
  4. Stephen T. Davis, Daniel Kendall & Gerald O'Collins (eds.) (2002). The Incarnation. Oxford Up.
     
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  5.  15
    Stephen T. Davis (1997). God, Reason and Theistic Proof. Edinburgh University Press.
    How do we prove the existence of God? This book tackles head-on this fundamental question. It examines a cross-section of theistic proofs, explaining in clear terms what they are and what they try to accomplish.
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  6.  89
    Stephen T. Davis (1976). Does the Ontological Argument Beg the Question? International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 7 (4):433 - 442.
  7. Stephen T. Davis (1993). Risen Indeed: Making Sense of the Resurrection. Spck.
     
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  8.  3
    Stephen T. Davis (2004). Truth and Action in Theodicy: A Reply to C. Robert Mesle. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 25 (3):270 - 275.
  9.  29
    Stephen T. Davis (2014). On Preferring That God Not Exist. Faith and Philosophy 31 (2):143-159.
    Recently a new question has emerged in the philosophy of religion: not whether God exists, but whether God’s existence is or would be preferable. The existing literature on the subject is sparse . The present essay, in dialogue form, is an attempt to marshal and evaluate arguments on both sides.
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  10.  34
    Stephen T. Davis (2004). The Mad/Bad/God Trilemma. Faith and Philosophy 21 (4):480-492.
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  11. Stephen T. Davis (1999). The Cosmological Argument and the Epistemic Status of Belief in God. Philosophia Christi 2 (1):1.
     
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  12.  73
    Stephen T. Davis (2006). Christian Philosophical Theology. Oxford University Press.
    Christian Philosophical Theology constitutes a Christian philosopher's look at various crucial topics in Christian theology, including belief in God, the nature of God, the Trinity, christology, the resurrection of Jesus, the general resurrection, redemption, and theological method. The book is tightly argued, and amounts to a coherent explanation of and case for the Christian world view. Although written from a broadly Reformed Protestant perspective, and although the author does not avoid controversial topics, his aim is to present a `merely Christian' (...)
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  13. Stephen T. Davis (2010). Resurrection. In Charles Taliaferro & Chad V. Meister (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Christian Philosophical Theology. Cambridge University Press
     
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  14. Stephen T. Davis, Daniel Kendall & Gerald O'Collins (eds.) (2006). The Redemption. Oxford Up.
     
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  15.  42
    Stephen T. Davis (2005). Is Nonbelief a Proof of Atheism? Philo 8 (2):151-159.
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  16.  35
    Stephen T. Davis (1988). Traditional Christian Belief in the Resurrection of the Body. New Scholasticism 62 (1):72-97.
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  17.  33
    Stephen T. Davis (1975). Anselm and Gaunilo on the 'Lost Island'. Southern Journal of Philosophy 13 (4):435-448.
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  18.  55
    Stephen T. Davis (1975). Theology, Verification, and Falsification. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 6 (1):23 - 39.
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  19.  16
    Stephen T. Davis (2002). Was Jesus Mad, Bad, or God? In Stephen T. Davis, Daniel Kendall & Gerald O'Collins (eds.), The Incarnation. Oxford Up 221--5.
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  20.  31
    Stephen T. Davis (1984). Is It Possible to Know That Jesus Was Raised From the Dead? Faith and Philosophy 1 (2):147-159.
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  21. Stephen T. Davis, Daniel Kendall & Gerald O'Collins (eds.) (1999). The Trinity. Oxford UP.
     
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  22.  13
    Stephen T. Davis (1989). The Resurrection of the Dead. In Death and Afterlife. St. Martin's Press 119--144.
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  23.  28
    Stephen T. Davis (2000). The Rationality of Resurrection for Christians. Philo 3 (1):41-51.
    The present paper is a rejoinder to Michael Martin’s “Reply to Davis” (Philo vol. 2, no. 1), which was a response to my “Is Belief in theResurrection Rational? A Response to Michael Martin” (ibid.), which was itself a response to Martin’s “Why the Resurrection is Initially Improbable” (Philo vol. 1, no. 1), which in turn was a critique of various of my own writings on resurrection, especially Risen Indeed: Making Sense of the Resurrection.
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  24. Stephen T. Davis, Daniel Kendall & Gerald O'Collins (eds.) (1997). The Resurrection. Oxford Up.
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  25. Stephen T. Davis (2001). Physicalism and Resurrection. In Kevin J. Corcoran (ed.), Soul, Body, and Survival. Ithaca: Cornell University Press
  26.  26
    Stephen T. Davis (1990). Is Terrorism Ever Morally Justified? Social Philosophy Today 4:385-390.
  27.  8
    Eric T. Yang & Stephen T. Davis (2015). Choosing Eternal Separation: Reply to Gwiazda. Sophia 54 (2):217-219.
    Recently, in this journal, Jeremy Gwiazda has offered a critique of our separationist view of hell. His objection relies on two key assumptions, and we show in our reply that both assumptions can be denied.
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  28.  12
    Stephen T. Davis (1982). Loptson on Anselm and Rowe. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 13 (4):219 - 224.
  29.  25
    Stephen T. Davis (1999). Is Belief in the Resurrection Rational? Philo 2 (1):51-61.
    This essay is a response to Michael Martin’s “Why the Resurrection Is Initially Improbable,” Philo, Vol. 1, No.1. I argue that Martin has not succeeded in achieving his aim of showing that the Resurrection is initially improbable and thus, by Bayes’s Theorem, implausible. I respond to five of Martin’s arguments: (1) the “particular time and place argument”; (2) the claim that there is no plausible Christian theory of why Jesus should have been incarnated and resurrected; (3) the claim that the (...)
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  30.  25
    Stephen T. Davis (1992). Trinity, Incarnation, and Atonement. Faith and Philosophy 9 (2):265-272.
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  31.  24
    Stephen T. Davis (1991). Pascal on Self-Caused Belief. Religious Studies 27 (1):27 - 37.
  32.  22
    Stephen T. Davis (1976). Anselm and Question-Begging: A Reply to William Rowe. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 7 (4):448 - 457.
  33.  22
    Stephen T. Davis (1972). Wishful Thinking and "The Will to Believe". Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 8 (4):231 - 245.
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  34.  13
    Stephen T. Davis (1984). Loptson on Anselm and Davis. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 16 (3):245 - 249.
  35.  18
    Stephen T. Davis (1989). Did Jesus Rise From the Dead? Faith and Philosophy 6 (2):227-230.
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  36.  3
    Stephen T. Davis (1990). Universalism, Hell, and the Fate of the Ignorant. Modern Theology 6 (2):173-186.
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  37. Stephen T. Davis (1976). Anselm And Question-Begging: A Reply To William Rowe'S Comments On Professor Davis' 'Does The Ontological Argument Beg The Question'. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 7:448-457.
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  38.  17
    Stephen T. Davis (1984). An Introduction to the Philosophy of Religion. International Philosophical Quarterly 24 (2):201-203.
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  39.  16
    Stephen T. Davis (1990). Doubting the Resurrection. Faith and Philosophy 7 (1):99-111.
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  40.  16
    Stephen T. Davis (1972). A Defence of the Free Will Defence. Religious Studies 8 (4):335 - 343.
  41.  13
    Stephen T. Davis (1985). Naturalism and the Resurrection. Faith and Philosophy 2 (3):303-308.
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  42.  2
    Stephen T. Davis (1976). Books in Review. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 7 (4):458.
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  43.  2
    Stephen T. Davis (1979). Divine Omniscience and Human Freedom: STEPHEN T. DAVIS. Religious Studies 15 (3):303-316.
    Theists typically believe the following two propositions: God is omniscient, and Human beings are free. Are they consistent? In order to decide, we must first ask what they mean. Roughly, let us say that a being is omniscient if for any proposition he knows whether it is true or false. Since I have no wish to deny that there are true and false propositions about future states of affairs , omniscience includes foreknowledge, which we can say is knowledge of the (...)
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  44.  2
    Stephen T. Davis (1990). Doubting the Resurrection: A Reply to James A. Keller. Faith and Philosophy 7 (1):99-111.
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  45.  2
    Stephen T. Davis (1991). Pascal on Self-Caused Belief: STEPHEN T. DAVIS. Religious Studies 27 (1):27-37.
    Let me begin with a true story. Years ago, early in my career as a professor of philosophy, I had a fascinating series of conversations with a student whom I will call Peter. He was a bright and incisive senior, with a double major in philosophy and psychology. Raised in a religious family, the son of a Christian minister, he was himself unable to believe. His doubts were too strong. But the odd fact was that he genuinely wanted to believe. (...)
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  46.  9
    Stephen T. Davis (1979). Divine Omniscience and Human Freedom. Religious Studies 15 (3):303 - 316.
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  47.  3
    Stephen T. Davis (1986). Is Personal Identity Retained in the Resurrection? Modern Theology 2 (4):329-340.
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  48.  1
    Stephen T. Davis (1972). A Defence of the Free Will Defence: STEPHEN T. DAVIS. Religious Studies 8 (4):335-344.
    In this paper I shall discuss a certain theodicy, or line of argument in response to the problem of evil, viz, the so-called ‘free will defence’. What I propose to do is defend this theodicy against an objection that has been made to it in recent years.
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  49.  1
    Stephen T. Davis (2004). The Mad/Bad/God Trilemma: A Reply to Daniel Howard-Snyder. Faith and Philosophy 21 (4):480-492.
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  50.  2
    Stephen T. Davis (1981). Evangelical Christians and Holocaust Theology. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 2 (3):121 - 129.
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