Faith and Philosophy 12 (1):3-21 (1995)
AbstractAquinas’s reflection on the relationship between faith and science took place amidst serious controversy about the acceptability of the very form of science Aquinas had adopted. Aquinas uses the Aristotelian conception of science and his own view of the place of theology and faith, to produce arguments for the compatibility of reason and science. I examine the arguments he presents in the Summa Contra Gentiles, and I criticize details of his arguments, but I endorse what I see as his general strategy
Added to PP
Historical graph of downloads
Similar books and articles
Faith and Reason in the Wake of Milbank and Pickstock.Michael M. Waddell - 2008 - International Philosophical Quarterly 48 (3):381-396.
The Metaphysics of Creation: Aquinas’s Natural Theology in Summa Contra Gentiles II.Norman Kretzmann - 1999 - Clarendon Press.
‘The First Thing to Know About God’: Kretzmann and Aquinas on the Meaning and Necessity of Arguments for the Existence of God.Rudi A. Te Velde - 2003 - Religious Studies 39 (3):251-267.
Hope, a Mode of Faith: Aquinas, Luther and Benedict XVI on Hebrews 11:1.Adam G. Cooper - 2012 - Heythrop Journal 53 (2):182-190.
Aquinas's Philosophical Theology.A. Broadie - 1999 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 7 (2):353 – 358.
Is Religion Undermined By Evolutionary Arguments?Louis Caruana - 2010 - European Journal for Philosophy of Religion 2 (1):85 - 106.
Aquinas's Pursuit of Wisdom and His Method in the Summa Contra Gentiles.E. M. Macierowski - 2004 - In Jeremiah Hackett, William E. Murnion & Carl N. Still (eds.), Being and Thought in Aquinas. Global Academic.
References found in this work
No references found.
Citations of this work
No citations found.