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A Companion to Philosophy of Religion (Blackwell Companions to Philosophy) [Paperback]

Philip L. Quinn , Charles Taliaferro
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Table of Contents

Acknowledgements.

List of Contributors.

Introduction: Philip L. Quinn & Charles Taliaferro.

Part I: Philosophical Issues in the Religions of the World:.

1. Hinduism: Ninian Smart (University of California, Santa Barbara).

2. Buddhism: Paul J. Griffiths (University of Chicago).

3. Chinese Confucianism and Daoism: Chad Hansen (University of Hong Kong).

4. African Religions: Kwasi Wiredu (University of South Florida).

5. Judaism: Lenn E. Goodman (University of Hawaii at Manoa).

6. Christianity: William J. Wainwright (University of Wisconsin).

7. Islam: Azim Nanji and Aziz A. Esmail (University of Florida).

Part II: Philosophical Theology and Philosophy of Religion in Western History: .

8. Ancient Philosophical Theology: Kevin Flannery (Pontifica Universita Gregoriana).

9. The Christian Contribution to Medieval Philosophical Theology: Scott Macdonald.

10. The Islamic Contribution to Medieval Philosophical Theology: David Burrell, CSC, (University of Notre Dame).

11. The Jewish Contribution to Medieval Philosophical Theology: Tamar Rudavsky (Ohio State University).

12. Early Modern Philosophical Theology: Derk Pereboom (University of Vermont).

13. The Emergence of Modern Philosophy of Religion: Merold Westphal (Fordham University).

Part III: Some Currents in Twentieth Century Philosophy of Religion:.

14. American Pragmatism: Nancy Frankenberry (Dartmouth College).

15. Personalism: Patricia A. Sayre (St Mary′s College, Notre Dame).

16. Process Theology: David Ray Griffin (School of Theology, Claremont).

17. Phenomenology and Existentialism: Merold Westphal (Fordham University).

18. Wittgensteinianism: John Hyman (University of Oxford).

19. Thomism: Ralph McInerny (University of Notre Dame).

20. The Reformed Tradition: Nicholas Wolterstorff (Yale University).

21. The Anglican Tradition: Canon Brian Hebblethwaite (University of Cambridge).

22. The Jewish Tradition: Robert Gibbs (Princeton University).

23. The Orthodox Tradition: Paul Valliere (Butler University).

Part IV: Theism and the Linguistic Turn:.

24. Religious Language: Janet Soskice (University of Cambridge).

25. The Verificationist Challenge: Michael Martin (Boston University).

26. Theological Realism and Antirealism: Roger Trigg (University of Warwick).

Part V: The Theistic Concept of God: .

27. Being: C. J. F. Williams (University of Bristol).

28. Omnipotence: Joshua Hoffman and Gary Rosenkrantz (University of North Carolina at Greensboro).

29. Omniscience: George I. Mavrodes (University of Michigan).

30. Goodness: Paul Helm (University of London).

31. Simplicity: Eleonore Stump (St Louis University).

32. Eternity: Brian Leftow (Fordham University).

33. Necessity: William E. Mann (University of Vermont).

34. Incorporeality: Charles Taliaferro (St Olaf College).

35. Beauty: Patrick Sherry (University of Lancaster).

36. Omnipresence: Edward R. Wierenga (University of Rochester).

37. Foreknowledge and Human Freedom: Linda Zagzebski (Loyola Marymount University).

38. Divine Action: Thomas F. Tracy (Bates College).

39. Creation and Conservation: Hugh J. McCann (Texas A&M University).

40. Immutability and Impassibility: Richard E. Creel (Ithaca College).

Part VI: The Justification of Theistic Belief: .

41. Ontological Arguments: Celement Dore (University of California at Santa Cruz).

42. Cosmological Arguments: William L. Rowe (Purdue University).

43. Teleological and Design Arguments: Laura L. Garcia (Rutgers University).

44. Moral Arguments: C. Stephen Evans (Calvin College).

45. Pragmatic Arguments: Jeffrey Jordan (University of Delaware).

46. Miracles: George N. Schlesinger (University of North Carolina).

47. Religious Experience: Keith E. Yandell (University of Wisconsin).

48. Fideism: Terence Penelhum (University of Calgary).

49. Reformed Epistemology: Alvin Plantinga (University of Notre Dame).

Part VII: Challenges to the Rationality of Theistic Belief:.

50. The Problem of Evil: Michael L. Peterson (Asbury College).

51. Naturalistic Explanations of Theistic Belief: Kai Nielsen (Concordia University).

52. The Presumption of Atheism: Antony Flew (University of Oxford).

Part VIII: Theism and Modern Science: .

53. Theism and Physical Cosmology: William Craig (University of Brussels).

54. Theism and Evolutionary Biology: William Hasker (Huntington College).

55. Theism and the Scientific Understanding of the Mind: Robert Audi (University of Nebraska).

56. Theism and Technology: Frederick Ferre (University of Georgia).

Part IX: Theism and Values:.

57. Divine Command Ethics: Janine Marie Idziak (Loras College).

58. Natural Law Ethics: Robert P. George (Princeton University).

59. Virtue Ethics: Jean Porter (University of Notre Dame).

60. Narrative Ethics: Robert C. Roberts (Wheaton College).

61. Agapeistic Ethics: Gene Outka (Yale University).

62. Theism, Law, and Politics: Paul J. Weithman (University of Notre Dame).

63. Theism and Medical Ethics: James F. Childress (University of Virginia).

64. Theism and Environmental Ethics: Gary L. Comstock (Iowa State University).

65. Theism and Toleration: Edward Langerak (St Olaf College).

Part X: Philosophical Reflection on Christian Faith:.

66. Trinity: David Brown (University of Durham).

67. Incarnation: Ronald J. Feenstra (Calvin Theological Seminary).

68. Sin and Original Sin: Philip L. Quinn (University of Notre Dame).

69. Atonement, Justification, and Sanctification: John E. Hare (Calvin College).

70. Survival of Death: Stephen T. Davis (McKenna College, Claremont).

71. Heaven and Hell: Jonathan L. Kvanvig (Texas A&M University).

72. Providence and Predestination: Thomas P. Flint (University Notre Dame).

73. Petitionary Prayer: Eleonore Stump (St Louis University).

74. Revelation and Scripture: William J. Abraham (Southern Methodist University).

75. Tradition: Basil Mitchell (University of Oxford).

Part XI: New Directions in Philosophy of Religion:.

76. Feminism: Sarah Coakley (Harvard University).

77. Religious Pluralism: John Hick (University of Birmingham).

78. Comparative Philosophy of Religions: Paul J. Griffiths (University of Chicago).

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