Not a Chance, Expanded Edition God, Science, and the Revolt against Reason by: R. C. Sproul, Keith Mathison Paperback ISBN9780801016219Dimensions5.5 x 8.5Pub. DateJul 2014SRP $17.99 Carton Quantity48Number of pages256Buy E-Book ISBN9781441246554Pub. DateAug 2014SRP $17.99 BuyCover ArtBaker Books Print Email Download Cover Tweet Like Pin Where to Purchase Baker Book House Amazon Barnes & Noble Christianbook.com More Options About Can chance truly be responsible for all that is? Despite claiming unbelief in God or any higher power that may have designed or created the world, modern scientists often write and speak of chance as some kind of being or force that can actually cause things to happen. They have excluded any designer but filled in the resultant void with faulty reasoning. In this classic book, R. C. Sproul and Keith Mathison call the scientific world to employ logic and clarity in their discourse, to leave the word chance as an abstract concept to describe mathematical possibilities rather than an ontological entity that can cause change. Dallas Willard praised Not a Chance as "Sproul at his best, which is very good. He shows secularism to be what it now is: a desperate faith." This expanded edition includes a new chapter dealing with the most recent attempts to defend irrational scientific statements. A new appendix reviews other literature on scientific discoveries that support belief in a Creator God.
Detail
Publisher Availability Available
Binding Paperback
Imprint Baker Books
Pages 256.0
Author Sproul, R. C.; Mathison, Keith
Publisher Baker Book House
Publisher Pack Size 48.00
Main Copy Despite claiming unbelief in God or any higher power that may have designed or created the world and all that is in it, modern scientists often write and speak of chance as some kind of being or force that can cause things to happen. In one breath they push the evolution agenda and in the next they say that creatures were "designed" with specific traits. In this classic book, R. C. Sproul and Keith Mathison call the scientific world to employ logic and clarity in their discourse, to leave the word chance as an abstract concept to describe mathematical possibilities rather than an ontological being that can actually cause change. This expanded edition includes a new chapter dealing with the most recent attempts to defend irrational scientific statements. Two new appendices answer critics and review other literature on scientific discoveries that support belief in a Creator God.
Audience Adult Audience

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