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The Unique Cosmology of Genesis 1 Against Ancient Near Eastern and Egyptian Parallels

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book " The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament"

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Biblical Creationism and Ancient Near Eastern Evolutionary Ideas

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book “The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament."

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“When Death Was Not Yet”: The Testimony of Biblical Creation

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book "The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament"

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Genesis and Creation in the Wisdom Literature

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book " The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament."

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The Creation Theme in Selected Psalms

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book "The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament."

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Creation in the Prophetic Literature of the Old Testament: An Intertextual Approach

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book "The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament."

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The Creation Theme in Psalm 104

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book "The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament".

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Creation Revisited: Echoes of Genesis 1 and 2 in the Pentateuch

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book "The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament."

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The Genesis Account of Origins

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book "The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament."

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The Myth of the Solid Heavenly Dome: Another Look at the Hebrew RāQîaʿ

This article was originally published as a chapter in the book “The Genesis Creation Account and Its Reverberations in the Old Testament."

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Red in Tooth and Claw

During 1833, Arthur Henry Hallam died suddenly and unexpectedly. This would be one of those sad but unremarkable facts of history were it not for his close friendship with Alfred Lord Tennyson. Tennyson spent the next 17 years struggling with the death of his friend. During this time, Tennyson composed “In Memoriam,” a long poem that wrestles with the shock, sadness and despair he experienced and his…

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Scientific Revolutions: Part 2

Science is not a straight pathway to total reality and truth, but involves numerous tentative conclusions, reversals of opinion, and inherent uncertainty. Its utility is not that it is always true, but that it is useful and leads to further discovery.

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Scientific Revolutions: Part 1

Occasionally, the scientific community rejects an idea that was previously widely accepted and replaces it with a new idea, which becomes the current consensus. This rapid change in scientific opinion is known as a “scientific revolution.”

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The Role of Catastrophes in Scientific Thinking

The cathedral was crowded; this was All Saints’ Day! Unexpectedly, the building started shaking and the parishioners tried to rush out through the arched entrance. Others were trying to escape from another church located on one side of the cathedral, while buildings several stories high rose ominously on the other side. Suddenly, moments later, the fronts of the churches and accompanying buildings…

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Christianity and the Development of Science: Part 3 – Modern Day Believers

While the science culture may have become less receptive to belief today, researchers of faith still contribute to the scientific community.

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Christianity and the Development of Science: Part 2 – The Founding Fathers of Science

This second part of a series on Christianity and the Development of Science provides additional examples of well-known past scientists whose study of nature came from a desire to know the Creator better. Many of these men were active Christians and held administrative positions in the church. Their study of the Bible led them to view the world in a way that helped them understand nature.

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Christianity and the Development of Science: Part 1 – A General Discussion

Warfare and conflict are often what come to mind when thinking about the relationship between science and religion. Some of the best known examples are arguably (Gould) the flat earth, the church's resistance to Galileo and his heliocentric system, Darwinian evolution, and the Scope's trial in Dayton, Tennessee.

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Creation, Flood and Biogeography: Part 3

The third part of this series on biogeography examines how the flood might have influenced the present patterns of distributions of various types of living organisms.

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Creation, Flood and Biogeography: Part 2

The second part of this series on biogeography emphasize important features that may have affected survival of organisms during the flood.

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Creation, Flood and Biogeography: Part 1

Biogeography is the study of the distributions of living organisms. The major goal of biogeography is to explain why different regions of the earth are inhabited by different types of organisms. Biogeographers seek to discover what historical and ecological factors explain why a species lives in one particular area but not in another area.

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