Genesis Kinds: Creationism and the Origin of Species

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Todd Charles Wood, Paul A. Garner
Wipf & Stock, 1 de ene. de 2009 - 192 páginas
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A belief in creationism, even in young-age creationism, does not necessitate belief in the unique creation of each species. Instead, many creationists accept a secondary origin of species from ancestors originally created by God. In this view, groups of modern species constitute the "Genesis kinds" that God originally created and beyond which evolution cannot proceed (if it can even be called 'evolution'). In this collection of papers, six scholars examine the species and the Genesis kinds. Topics covered include the history of creationist and Christian perspectives on the origin of species, an analysis of the Hebrew word min (kind) from the perspective of biblical theology, a baseline of minimum speciation within kinds inferred from island endemics, a comprehensive list of proposed kinds from the mammalian fossil record, the occurrence of discontinuity between kinds, and the origin of new species by symbiosis. - Abstract.

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The Real Debate over Creationism and Species
1
Evolving Christian Views of Species
17
A Theological
31
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Sobre el autor (2009)

Wood holds a B.S. in biology from Liberty University and a Ph.D. from the Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Genetics at the University of Virginia. He served as director of Bioinformatics for Clemson University Genomics Institute before becoming an assistant professor at the Center of Origins Research and Education at Bryan College.

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