What is Truth? (Discussion Guide) (Rzim Critical Questions Series)
There are some questions you can't avoid, no matter what you believe. The question "What is truth?" becomes more distressing every day. What's so wrong about being wrong? Am I a bad person if I believe something is true? Where...
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There are some questions you can't avoid, no matter what you believe. The question "What is truth?" becomes more distressing every day. What's so wrong about being wrong? Am I a bad person if I believe something is true? Where does truth come from? This Critical Questions Discussion Guide by Paul Copan and Mark Linville provides a forum for exploring these questions in groups or individually. Here are the engaging insights of world-class philosophers and theologians to help you.
Paul Copan (Ph.D., Marquette University) is Pledger Family Chair of Philosophy and Ethics Palm Beach Atlantic University, Florida. He has authored and edited a number of books including True for You, But Not for Me: Deflating the Slogans that Leave Christians Speechless (Bethany House), That's Just Your Interpretation: Responding to Skeptics Who Challenge Your Faith (Baker), co-authored with William Lane Craig, Creation ex Nihilo: A Biblical, Philosophical, and Scientific Exploration (Baker Book House) and Jesus' Resurrection Fact Or Figment? (Intervarsity Press), and most recently When God Goes to Starbucks: A Guide to Everyday Apologetics.
Koorong -Editorial Review.
Mark Linville (Ph.D., Philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Madison) is Professor of Philosophy at Atlantic Christian College. He is the author of Is Everything Permitted? Moral Values in a World Without God (RZIM: 2000) and What is Truth? with Paul Copan. He has published in such journals as the American Philosophical Quarterly, the International Journal for the Philosophy of Religion, Religious Studies, Faith and Philosophy, Christian Scholar's Review, Philosophia Christi, and the Stone-Campbell Journal. He is currently working on a book titled God and the Metaphysics of Morality, which argues for a theistic underpinning for objective morality.