cover of book

The God Who Would Be Known: Revelations Of Divine Contemporary Science
by John Marks Templeton
contributions by Robert L. Herrmann
Templeton Press, 1998
eISBN: 978-1-59947-415-1 | Cloth: 978-0-06-250867-6 | Paper: 978-1-890151-20-1
Library of Congress Classification BL240.2.T43 1998
Dewey Decimal Classification 261.55

Until recently, science’s ability to describe and define our universe threatened to make religion obsolete. But the well-received hardcover edition of this book demonstrated that, increasingly, God is being revealed through science.
Now available in paperback, this positive work is for all who ponder the mystery and wonder of our universe—and the God who plans and oversees it. Probing the philosophical and theological impact of scientific discoveries, the authors urge us to adopt an analytical and open posture toward both science and religion. In the spirit of Sir Francis Bacon, this fascinating exploration shows us how “the book of God’s works” (natural science) can tell us a great deal about “the book of God’s words” (Scripture).
“We began this book with the idea that the God who has made this awesome and wonderful universe is utterly beyond our capacity to measure and yet is also the God who would be known. He has placed remarkable signs in the heavens, on Earth, and in ourselves: signals of transcendence. We conclude that this universe is here by divine plan, and that science itself, for decades a bastion of unbelief, has once again become the source of humankind’s assurance of intimate divine concern in its affairs.”
from the authors

See other books on: Apologetics | Religion & Science | Religion and science | Revelations | Templeton, John Marks
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