Knowledge of God
Is belief in God epistemically justified? That's the question at the heart of this volume in the Great Debates in Philosophy series, with Alvin Plantinga and Michael Tooley each addressing this fundamental question with distinctive arguments from opposing perspectives.
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2 Does God Exist? Michael Tooley
3 Reply to Tooleys Opening Statement Alvin Plantinga
4 Reply to Plantingas Opening Statement Michael Tooley
5 Can Robots think? Reply to Tooleys Second Statement Alvin Plantinga
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action affairs agnosticism Alvin Plantinga argue argument from evil basic brain can’t cause claim cognitive faculties concept conclusion content properties course crucial defeater entails epistemic probability evidence example existence existence of God experiences fact faculties are reliable false formulation give rise given human idea immaterial minds indicator inductive intensional internalist intrinsic probability involves isn’t justified in believing knowledge Leibniz’s Lisbon earthquake logical probability logically necessary material object mental model of content morally perfect person morally significant properties morally wrong naturalism naturalist neurons non-inferentially justified NP properties omnipotent omnipotent and omniscient omniscient one’s perfectly evil perhaps phenomenal conservatism philosophers Plantinga possible worlds present probability of G problem proper function proposition proto-beliefs Q-predicates qualia question reason relevant rightmaking and wrongmaking rightmaking properties Robbie Robo Secondly seems sentence sort state-descriptions structure-descriptions supervenes suppose theism things considered thought tiger tion Tooley Tooley’s true belief warrant wrongmaking properties