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Nancey Murphy is Professor of Christian Philosophy at Fuller Theological Seminary.
H. Newton Malony is Senior Professor of Psychology Emeritus and teaches at Fuller Theological Seminary.
Contributor: Ray S. Anderson, Professor of Theology and Ministry at Fuller Theological Seminary in Pasadena, California, is the author of numerous books and articles, including The Soul of Ministry: Forming Leaders for God's People (1997), Self Care: A Theology of Personal Empowerment and Spiritual Healing (1995), and On Being Human: Essays in Theological Anthropology (1992).
V. Elving Anderson , Professor Emeritus of Genetics at the University of Minnesota, is past president of Sigma Xi, the Scientific Research Society, and other scientific societies. He has published articles and contributed to books on genetic factors in human behavioral problems and breast cancer and on ethical issues in genetics and other areas of biology. His current research interest is gene mapping in epilepsy.
Francisco J. Ayala , Donald Bren Professor of Biological Sciences at the University of California, Irvine, is a member of the President's Committee of Advisors on Science and Technology. He has been president and chairman of the board of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He has published twelve books and more than 600 papers on evolutionary biology and the philosophy of science.
Warren S. Brown Jr. is Professor in the Graduate School of Psychology at Fuller Theological Seminary and Director of the Lee Edward Travis Institute for Biopsychosocial Research. He is also an Adjunct Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at the UCLA School of Medicine and a member of the UCLA Brain Research Institute. He has published numerous scientific articles on brain function and higher cognitive processes in humans.
Joel B. Green , Associate Dean and Professor of New Testament Interpretation at Asbury Theological Seminary, is the author or editor of thirteen books, including most recently The Gospel of Luke in the International Commentary on the New Testament series (1997). Until recently, he served on the faculty of the American Baptist Seminary of the West/Graduate Theological Union, Berkeley.
Malcolm Jeeves is president of the Royal Society of Edinburg, Scotland's National Academy of Science and Letters, and Honorary Research Professor of Psychology, University of St. Andrews, Scotland. Formerly editor-in-chief of Neuropsychologia, past chairman of the International Neuropsychological Symposium, he is author of many scientific papers on neuropsychology as well as books relating science and Christian beliefs. Recent works include Mind Fields (1994), Human Nature at the Millennium (1997), and Science, Life and Christian Belief (with R. J. Berry) (1998).
H. Newton Malony is Senior Professor in the Graduate School of Psychology at Fuller Theological Seminary, where he was director of programs in the integration of psychology and theology for many years. He has written widely on the implications of findings in the social/behavioral/physical sciences for the tasks of counseling and ministry. In his dual professional role as an ordained United Methodist minister, he has been interested in the implications of these matters for pastoral work as well as professional functioning.
Nancey Murphy is Professor of Christian Philosophy at Fuller Theological Seminary, Pasadena, California. She is a member of the Board of Directors of the Center for Theology and the Natural Sciences in Berkeley, California. Her recent books include Anglo-American Postmodernity (1997), On the Moral Nature of the Universe: Theology, Cosmology, and Ethics (with G. F. R. Ellis, 1996), and Beyond Liberalism and Fundamentalism (1996).
Stephen G. Post is Professor of Biomedical Ethics, Philosophy, and Religion at Case Western Reserve University. His book The Moral Challenge of Alzheimer Disease (1995) deals systematically with questions of theology and the human self. He was associate editor of the five-volume Encyclopedia of Bioethics (second edition, 1995). Post holds his doctorate from the University of Chicago Divinity School in theology and ethics.
Excellent coverage of the question of souls. I remain unconvinced that "non-reductive physicalism is a useful name, but the theory provides great insights into how one can be... Read morePublished 5 months ago by Lucas Mix
This book is about a puzzle: how our souls are connected to our bodies. The book's answer is called nonreductive physicalism. Read morePublished on October 6, 2002 by Kurt W. Norlin
Quite simply, this is an extremely useful book.
It is a decidely Christian rejection of substance dualism, something that has been wanting in a popular yet still academic... Read more
This book is a clear example of the materialist or pantheist apostasy that is growing in liberal theology. Read morePublished on August 27, 1999