Walter Hicks wrote:
> It seems as though we always implicitly assume that God made only one thing – our universe --- and that He acts only within that context. Yet we know that more exists than just what we see.
> Using an analogy, if we wished to create robots – artificial intelligence --- we would certainly take more than one path.
> In one situation for example, I see no reason to a-priori assume that Adam and Eve and the Garden of Eden were part of the space-time continuum that we see now.
Genesis 2 is not an historical account of creation events but the inclusion of vv.10-14 makes it clear that it is speaking about our world.
> Moreover, if God were to change the laws of the universe at some point, it could involve all of space-time -- not just from some space-time event and then forward in time.
& then how would we know?
George L. Murphy
"The Science-Theology Interface"
This archive was generated by hypermail 2b29 : Mon Dec 17 2001 - 22:30:55 EST