• 4926
    paperback

    Stewards of Eden

    What Scripture Says About the Environment and Why It Matters

    by Sandra L. Richter

    Sandra L. Richter cares about the Bible and the environment. Using her expertise in ancient Israelite society as well as in biblical theology, she walks readers through biblical passages, showing how significant environmental theology is in the Bible's witness and sharing case studies connecting modern day examples and Scripture. She then calls Christians to apply that message to today's environmental concerns.

  • 5201
    paperback

    Early Christian Readings of Genesis One

    Patristic Exegesis and Literal Interpretation

    BioLogos Books on Science and Christianity

    by Craig D. Allert

    Do the writings of the church fathers support a literalist interpretation of Genesis 1? Young earth creationists have maintained that they do. But are we correctly representing the Fathers and their concerns? This study from Craig Allert resets our understanding of early Christian interpretation and considers whether contemporary evangelicals may be more bound to modernity in our reading of Genesis 1 than we realize.

  • 5291
    casebound

    Understanding Scientific Theories of Origins

    Cosmology, Geology, and Biology in Christian Perspective

    BioLogos Books on Science and Christianity

    by Robert C. Bishop, Larry L. Funck, Raymond J. Lewis, Stephen O. Moshier, and John H. Walton

    From five authors with over two decades of experience teaching origins together in the classroom, this is the first textbook to offer a full-fledged discussion of the scientific narrative of origins from the Big Bang through humankind, from biblical and theological perspectives. This work gives the reader a detailed picture of mainstream scientific theories of origins along with how they fit into the story of God's creative and redemptive action.

  • 3954
    paperback

    God and the Cosmos

    Divine Activity in Space, Time and History

    by Harry Lee Poe and Jimmy H. Davis

    Theologian Harry Lee Poe and chemist Jimmy H. Davis argue that God's interaction with our world is a possibility affirmed equally by the Bible and the contemporary scientific record. Rather than confirming that the cosmos is closed to the actions of the divine, advancing scientific knowledge seems to indicate that the nature of the universe is actually open to the unique type of divine activity portrayed in the Bible.

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