Articles by Frank L. Marsh
It is essential to the well-being of the universe that natural processes operate in regular ways.
How many of the living forms which we see on earth today owe their existence to the preservation of their ancestors in Noah's ark? In other words, how many of the living forms on earth today have descended from ancestors which were existent only outside the ark when the flood was on the earth?
The sinfulness of sin is invariably hidden to a greater or lesser degree from the perception of him who accepts the theory of organic evolution.
The editors ask Dr. Marsh to give us a constructive analysis and outline of his new volume from the viewpoint of helping the laymen in science to grasp its great essentials.
A look at the two ways to arrive at a philosophy for the origin of life.
This subject has been a topic of discussion among many of our loyal believers. Therefore, we feel this article by F. L. Marsh deserves your careful study.--Editors
Among evolutionists today it is not uncommon to find individuals who, although they believe man evolved upward from the beasts, claim to accept the Bible as God's inspired Word for man. Because our workers are continually coming in contact with these folks, I thought it would be profitable to present a quotation that shows how these theistic evolutionists think.
A look at the work of Theodosius Dobzhanksy's classical book.
Dr. Marsh gave a series of three chapel talks during the first half of the summer session of 1958 at Potomac University. The students at the university wished to have them in some permanent form, and it was felt that our workers in the field would also appreciate them. Therefore, rather than being mimeographed for a limited group, they are being made available through THE MINISTRY. This is the first of six articles that will bring this series to our readers.—Editors
Historical and Scientific Findings under scrutiny.
It is an interesting fact that in our complex modern world there are but two surviving hypotheses of origins of man and his associated plants and animals.
A study of recent discussions on the theory of natural selection.
Presented at Science Teachers' Convention, Takoma Park, D. C., August, 1942.
With more than 1.25 million kinds of animals in the world, variation is an obvious fact But variety has sharply defined limits.