In order to have a robust theology of Genesis 1-3, one must realize that it was spoken into existence. This means that what came into being begins with an idea in the mind of God. Read More >
Bruce A. Little, a native of New England, is Senior Professor of Philosophy at Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary where he has been on faculty since 2001. He serves as the director of the Francis A. Schaeffer collection, and since 2008 he has been the Director of the L. Russ Bush Center for Faith and Culture at Southeastern. He received his Bachelors degree from Baptist Bible College of PA, a M.A. in Apologetics and a M.R.E. from Liberty University, a D. Min from Columbia Biblical Seminary, and a PhD from Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary. Since 1995 he has maintained an active apologetic ministry in Eastern Europe where he has been invited by various state universities and schools to present lectures on different subjects as understood within a Christian worldview. He has been a plenary speaker at conferences including scientific conferences in Eastern Europe and is regular speaker at the European Leadership Forum as well as the Cambridge Scholars Network. Dr. Little is published in academic journals and his latest book is titled God, Why this Evil? (Hamilton Books, 2010). He is also the author of, A Creation-Order Theodicy: God and Gratuitous Evil (University Press of America 2005), editor of a book with P & R Publishers titled Francis A Schaeffer: A Mind and Heart for God, editor of Defending the Faith and Engaging Culture: Essays in Honor of Dr. L. Russ Bush (Broadman & Holman) as well as contributor of chapters in other books. In addition, he has co-written four books with Russian professors from the Tavrichesky National University in Simferopol, Ukraine. Dr. Little lives in Wake Forest, North Carolina with his wife Nancy. They have one daughter who is married with two children. For more on Dr. Little’s writing and work as an apologist, please click here.
If what has been called an essence explains natural kinds, it is easy to see how this would logically lead to the idea of fixity of species. Read More >