Jon Garvey published the first book-length response to Joshua Swamidass’ The Genealogical Adam and Eve, a theological case for people outside the garden.
Gavin Ortlund’s new book, Finding the Right Hills to Die On, advocates for prioritizing which theological concerns are most important when engaging science.
In his series of novels, Brian Godawa joins the ancient midrash tradition of imaginatively retelling human origins through the lens of Genesis.
Madeume’s objections do not challenge Swamidass’ key thesis: a traditional, literal reading of Scripture does not rule out people outside the Garden.
John W. Hilber explains how Relevance Theory clarifies the meaning of text, by clarifying what is implicated vs. incidental to the message.
Consider COVID-19 with Behe. If God created all things, then in this sense He designed us all. Still, creation is not design and design is not creation.
Making peace with science requires new wine poured into new wineskins. Dr. Paul Louis Metzger founded New Wine, New Wineskins to bridge cultural divides.
Several millennia ago, Genesis pointed to the very qualities that scientists now recognize as being crucial to our emergence as a species.
With important questions before, us how should we approach origins? Let’s keep working at this with our eyes focused, not on Adam and Eve, but on Jesus.
Says Darrel Falk, “The creation story is beautiful beyond imagination. However, even more beautiful is the concept of peace-filled science enthusiasts.”
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