Comments on Dennis Venema and Scot McKnight’s Book (2017) Adam and the Genome

These comments address a book by geneticist, Dennis Venema, and theologian, Scot McKnight. Venema establishes that Adam and Eve cannot be the actual parents of all humans. McKnight establishes the stories of Adam and Eve are written in styles and themes of ancient Near East literature. My goal is to re-articulate their arguments using the category-based nested form and the first singularity. More

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About the Series: Reverberations of the Fall
The Fall of Adam and Eve is a fascinating topic. So is the hypothesis of the first singularity. ‘Our current Lebenswelt’ is not ‘the Lebenswelt that we evolved in’. Here, the reader will find comments and essays concerning the way that the myth and the singularity reverberate through time.

Also in Series: Reverberations of the Fall

About the Series: A Course on Evolution and Thomism
This course is structured to appreciate the transformative potential of Peircean approaches to evolution and to scholastic philosophy. These topics are related. Can scholastic philosophy produce a theology of evolution? The answer is yes, especially when Peirce’s categories come into play. Peirce enlivens and revives scholastic concepts. The course begins with Speculations on Thomism and Evolution and concludes with Comments on Dennis Venema and Scot McKnight’s Book (2017) Adam and the Genome. Select four articles standing between these bookends.

Also in Series: A Course on Evolution and Thomism

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