Science and Christianity: Conflict Or Coherence?
The Apollos Trust, 2003 - 208 páginas
In Science and Christianity: CONFLICT OR COHERENCE? Dr. Henry F. Schaefer's university lectures have been expanded to full-length essays. Thus we have a first-hand account of the lively current science/Christianity discussions by one of the major participants. Science and Christianity describes why and how Dr. Schaefer became a Christian as a young professor of Chemistry at the University of California at Berkeley. Throughout, the book retains the highly personal character of the university lectures, general respect for those with whom the author disagrees, and a delightful sense of humor.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Scientist and their Gods
The Nondebate with Steven Weinberg
The Big Bang Stephen Hawking and God
Quantum Mechanics and Postmodernism
The Ten Questions Intellectuals
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
appear April asked atheist become a Christian beginning believe Berkeley Bible Big Bang Theory billion Bohr Brief History C. S. Lewis California Cambridge century chapter chemical chemist Christian faith Climbing Mount Improbable cosmology creation Creator critical discovery discussion earth Einstein essay evolution example existence experience fact faculty Faye Ann freshman chemistry Genesis George Smoot God's Grand Rapids Haldane Hawking's heaven Hideous Strength human idea infinite intellectual Jesus Christ John Karen lecture Lewis's living mathematical Maxwell Michael Miller-Urey Miller-Urey experiments molecular molecules nature Nobel Prize observations Oparin-Haldane hypothesis origin perhaps person philosophical physicist planet Polanyi popular postmodernism quantum mechanics question religion religious remarkable Richard Dawkins Sandage Schaefer science and Christianity scientific scientists Smoot space trilogy standard evolutionary model Stanford statement Stephen Hawking Steven Weinberg story Testament theoretical Theoretical Chemistry things truth uncertainty principle University of Georgia