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203 resources found (displaying 1-20)
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Series: Evolution and Original Sin by Robin Collins (11 entries)

 

Series: Evolution and Image Bearers (2 entries)

If, according to evolutionary theory, the human species has evolved from non-human ancestors over the course of hundreds of thousands of years, how might we understand humans as uniquely bearing the image of God?

 

Did Newton’s God Vanish with the “Gaps” in His Science?

In none of these cases was Newton inserting God into a “gap” into our knowledge that science would someday fill. Rather, his prior belief in God helped him arrive at attitudes and ideas that have unquestionably advanced our understanding of nature.

 

Series: Adam, Eve, and Human Population Genetics (10 entries)

 

Is Science-Religion Conflict Always a Bad Thing? Some Augustinian Considerations

Historian Peter Harrison argues that harmony between faith and science is not as simple as it seems, and some versions of "harmony" can do damage to the Christian faith.

 

The Dawn of Our Own Genus: The Rise of Early Homo

James Kidder explains how a stunning fossil discovery affects our understanding of human evolution.

 

All is Dust and DNA

Jim Stump explores the meaning of the Lenten season from the perspective of evolutionary creation.

 

On the Evolution of the Imago Dei: Insights from St. Thomas Aquinas

St. Thomas Aquinas helps us understand how the image of God in man might have developed through evolution.

 

From the Archives: Miracles and Science, Part 5

By getting rid of the miracle stories in the Bible, Bultmann and his followers hoped to make the Christian story more palatable to modern man. Although I recognize the emotional weight of this sentiment, I am not convinced that it is an intellectually coherent approach, mainly for reasons of self-consistency.

 

The Recipe For Creationism

How does social context affect what Americans believe about science and religion, especially in regards to human origins? A new BioLogos-funded survey reveals the factors influencing the beliefs.

 

Series: “Origins” Book Club (6 entries)

 

On Beginning to Understand the Intelligence of Design: Reflections on ‘Darwinism and the Divine’ by Alister McGrath (Part III)

Studying the basis of life’s design cannot meaningfully be separated from the character of the One responsible for it. By living in relationship with him through whom all things were created and in whom all things have their being, we experience the purpose and meaning with which this universe is infused.

 

John Calvin on Nicolaus Copernicus and Heliocentrism

John Calvin really believed that the sun revolved around the earth, but we shouldn't dismiss the rest of his theology because of this error.

 

Saturday Science Links: October 25, 2014

In science news this week, read about magical nose cells, 45,000 year old thigh bones, and the weirdest looking dinosaur ever.

 

Series: Fundamentalists, Modernists, and Evolution (6 entries)

 

N.T. Wright and the Resurrection: Reviewing “Surprised by Scripture” (Part 3)

Wright reminds us that robust Christian faith takes evidence on board, but fuses reason with faith, hope and love.

 

Origins News Roundup for August 20, 2014

From science and religion blogs: quantum uncertainty and God, the remarkable fact that we have come to understand our place in the created order, and the role of theology in making wise choices about the use of technology.

 

Series: Belief in God in a World Explained by Science (4 entries)

 

The Christian Reformed Church votes to support scholarship on human origins

We should celebrate the many times that our churches and colleges encourage scholarship. I saw several delegates at Synod stand up and speak directly about the importance of supporting scholars who engage the science and religion dialogue. The recent Synod decision was a move in the right direction.

 

Series: The Human Fossil Record (20 entries)

In this series, James Kidder provides an intriguing study on transitional fossils and the evolutionary history of modern humans. He begins by discussing the fossil record, explaining how new forms are classified. He then explains the physically distinguishing trait of humankind—bipedalism. From the discovery of Ardipithecus, the earliest known hominin, to the australopithecines, the most prolific hominin, Kidder focuses on the discovery, the anatomy, and the interpretation of these ancestral remains.

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203 resources found (displaying 1-20)
Page: 1 2 3 4 11