Creational Theology and the History of Physical Science: The Creationist Tradition from Basil to Bohr

Copertina anteriore
BRILL, 1997 - 449 pagine
This volume documents the role of creational theology in discussions of natural philosophy, medicine and technology from the Hellenistic period to the early twentieth century. Four principal themes are the comprehensibility of the world, the unity of heaven and earth, the relative autonomy of nature, and the ministry of healing. Successive chapters focus on Greco-Roman science, medieval Aristotelianism, early modern science, the heritage of Isaac Newton, and post-Newtonian mechanics. The volume will interest historians of science and historians of the idea of creation. It simultaneously details the persistence of tradition and the emergence of modernity and provides the historical background for later discussions of creation and evolution.

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Creation and the history of science

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This third volume in the "History of Christian Theology'' series addresses the question of the relationship between science and theology. It makes no attempt to answer the question, but provides a ... Leggi recensione completa


The Early Church and GrecoRoman Science Through
The Medieval Church and Aristotelian Science
Renaissance Reformation and Early Modern
The Heritage of Isaac Newton From Natural Theology
The Creationist Tradition and the Emergence
The Mechanical Philosophy Restated and Formalised
Retrospect and Prospect

Parole e frasi comuni

Informazioni sull'autore (1997)

Christopher B. Kaiser, Ph.D. (1968) in Astrogeophysics, University of Colorado, and (1974) in Theology, University of Edinburgh, is Professor of Historical and Systematic Theology at Western Theological Seminary, Holland, Michigan. He has published extensively in theology and science.

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