from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Opposed to theology.
- adj. atheistic
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Opposed to theology; atheistic.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Untheological; contrary to theology.
It wouldn't be if we didn't seem to suddenly forget our theological or even atheological as the case may be developments, but as that's what happens, that's how it appears.
For secular, atheological processists evolution typifies the creative workings of a self-sustaining nature that dispenses with the services of God.
I know "theology has come to terms with a Darwinian universe" but that hardly detracts from the obvious atheological implications.
Pain and suffering caused by natural forces has atheological implications, it does not however make it so, it just lends support to atheism.
Since Dawkinsâ philosophical/theological (atheological?) writings seem, from what I have seen, to mostly be of interest to Christians (such as Dembski, who appears here to be exhorting the readers of his blog to watch a pro-atheism filmâ¦ hm), I donât really see any particular reason to read them or really care about them much.
Their aims were not to produce an objective history of the northern kingdom but rather to provide atheological explanationfor a history that was probably already well known, at least in its broad details.
Twenty-five years ago, there were no developed atheological evidential arguments from evil; that is understandable, since (apparently) nearly all atheologians were of the opinion that the existence of God is flatly inconsistent with that of evil.
Indeed, from the atheological point of view, giving an argument is counterproductive here: it permits the believer in God to turn his attention away, to avert his eyes from the abomination of suffering, to take refuge in antiseptic discussions of possible worlds, probability functions and other arcana.
The important questions with respect to these atheological evidential arguments, therefore, are of the following sort: precisely what are they supposed to prove?
Now until twenty or twenty-five years ago, the favored sort of atheological argument from evil was for the conclusion that there is a logical inconsistency in what Christians believe.
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