Karl Giberson takes us on a fascinating guided tour of planets and protons, galaxies and gamma rays. For many, even those who do not embrace religious faith, it looks like the expression of a grand plan--a cosmic architecture capable of both supporting life such as ours, and of inspiring observers like us to seek out a creator.
With an astute mix of cultural critique and biblical scholarship, John H. Walton presents and defends twenty propositions supporting a literary and theological understanding of Genesis 1 within the context of the ancient Near Eastern world and unpacks its implications for our modern scientific understanding of origins.
What if reading Genesis 2–3 in its ancient Near Eastern context shows that the creation account makes no claims regarding Adam and Eve's material origins? John Walton's groundbreaking insights into this text create space for a faithful reading of Scripture along with full engagement with science, creating a new way forward in the human origins debate.
In this book William A. Dembski brilliantly argues that intelligent design provides a crucial link between science and theology. This is a pivotal work from a thinker whom Phillip Johnson calls "one of the most important of the `design' theorists."
Editor J. P. Moreland and a team of experts examine arguments and evidence from astronomy, physics, biochemistry, paleontology and linguistics in support of the creation hypothesis.
Phillip E. Johnson provides an easy-to-understand guide on how to effectively engage the debate over creation and evolution.
Tracing the history of the creation-evolution debate, Del Ratzsch argues that entrenched positions on both sides impede progress toward the truth. He also critiques the "middle" position of theistic evolution.
Judith Allen Shelly and Arlene B. Miller help and encourage nurses to resolve conflicts between their Christian beliefs and professional ethics. Includes exercises and discussion questions suitable for small group or classroom use.
Founded on in-depth biblical studies and perceptive theological perspective, James Thobaben's book has given us a comprehensive treatment of the myriad ethical issues involved in health care, including the nature of evangelical faith, understanding illness, family caring, the role of health-care providers, institutional considerations, ethical issues related to reproduction, and death and dying.
Judith Allen Shelly and Arlene B. Miller write from a historically and theologically grounded understanding of nursing as a vocation. They give nurses a framework for understanding and living out that vocation: service to God through caring for others.
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