Whether you’re unfamiliar with the BioLogos view, or whether you’re looking to dive deeper into the issues, there’s something on this book list for you.
The Language of God: A Scientist Presents Evidence for Belief
An instant bestseller by the founder of BioLogos, The Language of God provides a powerful conversion story and a winsome account of the harmony between science and faith in many key areas.
Origins Book and Videos
Origins lays out the various Christian perspectives on origins in a clear and approachable way. It has been used by many Christian high schools and colleges, helping students understand the range of views on issues of creation, intelligent design, and evolution. The accompanying video series can be used independently.
How I Changed My Mind About Evolution
From BioLogos and InterVarsity Press, here are the stories of 25 people who have come to embrace evolution and faith, including Francis Collins, Scot McKnight, John Ortberg, James K.A. Smith, Jennifer Wiseman, and N.T. Wright.
Understanding Scientific Theories of Origins
This beautiful textbook by five Wheaton College professors explores mainstream scientific theories of origins in astronomy, cosmology, chemistry, geology, biology, physical anthropology, and genetics, giving a detailed picture of the sciences of origins along with how they fit into the story of God's creative and redemptive action.
Quarks, Chaos & Christianity: Questions to Science and Religion
This approachable book discusses belief in God, chaos, evolution, miracles, and prayer, and gives an answer to the question: Can a scientist believe?
Enriching Our Vision of Reality: Theology and the Natural Sciences in Dialogue
A brilliant exploration of the relationship between Christian theology and the natural sciences by one of the world's foremost authorities.
The Liberating Image: The Imago Dei in Genesis 1
Reflecting on the potential of the Imago Dei texts for developing an ethics of power rooted in compassion, their significance to the Christian community's calling in a violent world begins to come into focus.
Science and Christianity: An Introduction to the Issues
This philosophically oriented volume addresses important theological topics in light of contemporary science, including divine action, the problem of natural evil, and eschatology.
Knowing Creation: Perspectives from Theology, Philosophy, and Science
Who is the God who creates? What is "creation"? Is it feasible for a natural scientist to maintain a belief in God's continuing creative activity? This cross-disciplinary resource voices a positive account of a Christian theology of creation.
Christ and the Created Order: Perspectives from Theology, Philosophy, and Science
This interdisciplinary collection of essays reflects on the significance of Jesus Christ for understanding the created world, particularly as that world is observed by the natural sciences.
Science Geek Sam and his Secret Logbook
When a meteorite crashes into Sam's school bike shed, his class have a LOT of questions about space, the universe, and life on earth. But can they believe in God AND the Big Bang? They make some cool discoveries that show them that, surprisingly, the answer is a clear yes.
Mere Science and Christian Faith: Bridging the Divide with Emerging Adults
Emerging adults want to believe that science and faith can coexist peacefully. Mere Science and Christian Faith holds out a vision for how that integration is possible.
God in the Lab: How Science Enhances Faith
What is it like to be a Christian doing scientific research? Research gives the believing scientist the opportunity to use creativity and imagination, to appreciate the beauty of the natural world, and to experience the joy of finding out new things – thinking God's thoughts after him.
Religion vs. Science: What Religious People Really Think
The way religious Americans approach science is shaped by two fundamental questions: What does science mean for the existence and activity of God? What does science mean for the sacredness of humanity?
Creation: The Apple of God's Eye
This conversational but nuanced book unfolds the doctrine of creation and invites us to look closely at who God is and who we are in relationship with God.
The Lost World of Genesis One
What was God’s intention for the beginning portions of the Bible? What is its cultural context? In this highly readable volume, John Walton formulates a literary and theological understanding of Genesis 1 within the context of the ancient Near Eastern world.
Creation or Evolution: Do We Have to Choose?
Addressing the controversies surrounding the evolution vs. creationism debate, this comprehensive text sheds light on this often murky issue without giving in to common presuppositions.
Adam and the Genome: Reading Scripture After Genetic Science
Genomic science indicates that humans descend not from an individual pair but from a large population. What does this mean for the basic claim of many Christians: that humans descend from Adam and Eve?
Finding Ourselves after Darwin
Scholars explore the theological consequences of evolutionary science for the doctrines of original sin, the image of God, and the problem of evil.
The Fool and the Heretic
This book is a deeply personal story told by two respected scientists who hold opposing views on the topic of origins, share a common faith in Jesus Christ, and began a sometimes-painful journey to explore how they can remain in Christian fellowship when each thinks the other is harming the church.
Old-Earth or Evolutionary Creation?
Christian scholars weigh the evidence, explore the options, and challenge each other on the questions of creation and evolution. In a culture of increasing polarization, this is a model for charitable Christian dialogue.
Four Views On Creation, Evolution, And Intelligent Design
Presents the current state of the conversation about origins among evangelicals representing four key positions on Origins.
Four Views on the Historical Adam
This volume clearly outlines four primary views on Adam held by evangelicals, featuring top-notch proponents of each view presenting their positions in their own words and critiquing the positions with which they disagree. Contributors include Denis O. Lamoureux, John H. Walton, C. John Collins, and William Barrick.