Articles by R.H. Brown
THE FOUR DECADES between A.D. 1840 and A.D. 1880 were a period of extraordinarily significant change and development in Western civilization. During these decades there was a transition from theism to nontheism in the scientific disciplines; a transition from science as a means for finding and serving God to science as a means for escape from God. . .
ARGUMENTS against the historical authenticity of the book of Genesis appear with increasing frequency. Because radiocarbon dating is used in many of these arguments, those who are endeavoring to proclaim the everlasting gospel depicted in Revelation 14: 6-12 should understand this dating technique. . .
Francis Bacon wrote: "A little philosophy inclineth man's mind to atheism, but depth in philosophy bringeth men's minds about to religion."'The same may be said of science.
This article is reproduced from the book by the same name by Harold G. Coffin.
This is the second of three articles by R. H. Brown, reproduced from the book Genesis and Science, by Harold H. Coffin.
Note: This is the concluding article of this series by Robert H. Brown which is reproduced from the forthcoming book Creation—Accident or Design?
Can one believe these radioisotope ages? The answer is a firm Yes. . .
The constraints of Biblical chronology have definite implications for evolutionary concepts of human origin.
Is the world population exceeding the growth of the spread of the gospel?
Great Words of the Bible-25
Monthly book reviews
This study of the opening chapters of Genesis uses the Bible itself as its own best interpreter.
How Old Is the Earth? Radiometric dating suggests an age of 4.5 billion years, but how reliable are the underlying assumptions?
Conflict and Agreement. Biblical interpretations of origins, chronology, and geology are becoming less an effort of faith.
Was God dependent upon pre-existing matter?
The monthly science and religion column
Accommodation between traditional Biblical concepts and scientific hypotheses of origins requires major reinterpretations of Scripture.
THE last book of the Bible is a revelation from God given to the Christian church by Jesus Christ through the apostle John. Its purpose is to provide helpful foreknowledge concerning some of the most significant issues and events over the span of human experience from the beginning of the Christian era until the earth is restored to Edenic perfection and established as the administrative center of the universe. . .
IN ORDER to present harmony between the data obtained through scientific endeavor and the testimony given through inspiration, one must have models that relate the two. Such models involve an interpretation of data obtained through a scientific study of nature, and also an interpretation of statements given by prophets who have been inspired by God. The Seventh-day Adventist Church has taken a position of assurance that successful models of this type exist, that a "correct understanding of both [science and the word of God] will always prove them to be in harmony" (Testimonies, vol. 8, p. 258).