Make/Believing the World(s): Toward a Christian Ontological Pluralism

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McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP, Nov 10, 2009 - Religion - 386 pages
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Building primarily on the work of Nelson Goodman and Michael Lynch, McLeod-Harrison spells out what is right and what is missing from contemporary pluralism. Proposing a new defence, he explains the need for God and shows how and why radical relativistic pluralism is consistent with traditional Christianity. He also explores how pluralism can be defended against the notorious "consistency challenge" and analyses the relationships among noetic irrealism, pluralism, necessity, God's nature, theories of truth, and idealism.
 

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Contents

THREE ONTOLOGICAL PLURALISTS STRENGTHS AND SHORTCOMINGS
33
HOW AND WHY TO BE AN IRREALIST
125
TRADITIONAL CHRISTIANITY THEISTIC IRREALISM AND PLURALISM
221
Notes
355
Bibliography
371
Index
377
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About the author (2009)

Mark S. McLeod-Harrison is professor of history, George Fox University, and the author of Repairing Eden and Rationality and Theistic Belief.

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