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The famous scientist and philosopher Blaise Pascal memorably said that "the heart has its reasons the mind will never know." But too often it's forgotten that Pascal, in referring to the heart's "reasons," was not talking about hunches or cozy feelings. Instead, he had in mind our intuitive knowledge of "the first principles of number, time, space, and motion." Was he right? In this book, Roy Clouser develops a broad, compelling case for Pascal's position. Against the current climate of religious relativism, Clouser concludes that Christians are entitled to say they know God is real. Written in clear and nontechnical language, it is intended for believers concerned with the credentials of their faith - and those who don't believe in God but are willing to investigate and reconsider.
Roy Clouser clarifies the nature of religious belief, arguing that it is "a basic belief formed in response to experience rather than blind trust." He shows how such belief is unavoidable, and he demonstrates the ultimate reasonableness of Christian faith.