Amos Yong

Published Articles

Donald S. Lopez is interested not only in the “what happened” of the Buddhist encounter with science, but in the “how” and “why” of the various encounters.
As a scientist theologian, Polkinghorne has long wrestled with the topic of God's action in the world. Interventionism or supernaturalism is dismissed, in favor of a concept of "pure information."
Joseph Bracken’s oeuvre might be read as fulfilling the insatiable quest for answers to the big questions that have perennially moved the human spirit.
Park expertly negotiates the interfaces between the modern and the postmodern, between East and West, between philosophy/religion and ethics, and between deconstruction and re-construction, among the many other domains that Buddhism and Postmodernity covers.
With regard to the perennial problem concerning the mind-brain relationship, Jeeves and Brown provide a fair description of the various historical and contemporary views while setting forth their own position.
Christian theological thinking on the doctrine of the Holy Spirit raises questions about the relationship between "spirit" and science. There are a wide array of uses of the concept of spirit. This essay presents a preliminary typology of such uses.

Amos Yong is J. Rodman Williams Professor of Theology at Regent University School of Divinity in Virginia Beach, Virginia. His graduate education includes degrees in theology, history, and religious studies from Western Evangelical Seminary and Portland State University, Portland, Oregon, and Boston University, Boston. He has authored or edited many books on pneumatology, theological method, theology and disability, political theology, theology and science, and pentecostalism, among other topics. For a full list of publications, see


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