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Countering the arguments of both naturalists and Christian scholars who embrace a material-only view of humanity, Moreland demonstrates why it is both biblical and reasonable to believe humans are essentially spiritual beings. He also describes the various components of the soul and how Christians can nurture their souls as disciples of Christ. Moreland shows that neuroscience and the soul are not competing explanations of human activity, but that both coexist and influence one another.
Number of Pages: 128
Vendor: Moody Publishers
Publication Date: 2014
|Dimensions: 8 X 5.25 X .31 (inches)|
Anatomy of the Soul: Surprising Connections Between Neuroscience and Spiritual PracticesCurt ThompsonTyndale House / 2010 / Trade Paperback$12.99 Retail:3 Stars Out Of 5 9 Reviews
$15.99Save 19% ($3.00)
Love Your God with All Your Mind: The Role of Reason in the Life of the Soul, Revised and UpdatedJ.P. MorelandNavPress / 2012 / Trade Paperback$12.99 Retail:4 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
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Philosophy Made Slightly Less Difficult: A Beginner's Guide to Life's Big QuestionsGarrett J. DeWeese, J.P. MorelandInterVarsity Press / 2005 / Trade Paperback$14.49 Retail:4 Stars Out Of 5 3 Reviews
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The Brain, the Mind, and the Person Within: The Enduring Mystery of the SoulMark CosgroveKregel Academic / 2018 / Trade Paperback$13.99 Retail:
$18.99Save 26% ($5.00)
In a culture where science is believed to hold the answers to every question, spiritual realities like the soul are often ignored or ridiculed. We are told that neuroscience holds the key to explaining every aspect of human behavior. Yet Christian philosopher J. P. Moreland argues that Scripture, sound philosophical reasoning, and everyday experience all point to the reality of an immaterial soul.
Countering the arguments of both naturalists and Christian scholars who embrace a material-only view of humanity, Moreland demonstrates why it is both biblical and reasonable to believe humans are essentially spiritual beings. He also describes the various components of the soul and how Christians can nurture their souls as disciples of Christ.
Moreland shows that neuroscience and the soul are not competing explanations of human activity, but that both coexist and influence one another.
Rating: 5 out of 5 stars
J.P Moreland delves into the subject of our soul and Spiritual growth in this book...We are reminded that the Soul Is Crucial for Self Understanding and maturing in the ways of Jesus. Although I cannot say that I agree with everything said in this book, I like the fact that JP Moreland offers a pretty in depth study of the Soul and the importance of understanding it during our Christian walk...
Though relatively short in the number of pages this book is definitely not one for Casual reading, it is a pretty intense study book on The Soul..
A review by Michelle Kidwell on NetGalley, March 28, 2014
This book was deep. Wow! Most of the book, i needed someone to break it down for me, but overall, it made me realize how important it is to feed the soul. As a teacher, it made me embrace how vital it is to teach this to our disciples. We are hit hard everyday about what we should look like from the culture, but very little is poured into what we should be doing for our soul. This book is definitely a wake-up call for us in the arena of our souls. I know personally I am going to be a lot more focused on feeding my soul spiritually. Thank you for this reading.
Review by JT Thomason on Netgalley, March 13 2014
The Soul 'We Know It's Real & Why It Matters by JP Moreland addresses the topic of the human soul. The author attempts to answer the question of whether "the soul" is real. The topic is approached from both a scientific and Bible based viewpoint. The author uses the topics of dualism and physicalism, as an introductory chapter, in small amount of space these only serve to make the topic even more difficult to understand.
The intended audience for this text is unclear. The terms and manner in which the topic is explained do seem to point to this book being for a student of theology. I do believe students of religion or science would find this book both interesting and thought provoking. The average reader may feel bogged down with the vocabulary that the author uses.
Review by Janet Forney on Netgalley, February 10, 2014