Kelly Clark surveys important new developments in the epistemology of philosophy of religion, developments sometimes called 'Reformed epistemology': a rejection of Enlightenment evidentialism without being a repudiation of reason itself or an embrace of dogmatism. Until now these developments have made their appearance only in scattered essays and book chapters. Here is the first comprehensive treatment of them-accurate, lucid, and insightful.
A penetrating critique of the Enlightenment assumption of evidentialism -- that belief in God requires the support of evidence or arguments to be rational. Garnering arguments from C. S. Lewis, Alvin Plantinga, Nicholas Wolterstorff, Thomas Reid, William James, and John Calvin, Clark asserts that this Enlightenment demand for evidence is itself both irrelevant and irrational
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