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New Testament miracles, and modern miracles the comparative amount of evidence for each; the nature of both; testimony of a hundred witnesses, an essay, read between the middle and senior classes in Cambridge Divinity School by J. H. Fowler

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Published by B. Marsh, Partridge & Brittan in Boston, New York .
Written in English


  • Spiritualism,
  • Miracles

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby J. H. Fowler
The Physical Object
Pagination101 p. ;
Number of Pages101
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24785779M

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The Logos edition of Miracles: The Credibility of the New Testament Accounts, Volume 1 & 2 equips you for better study with cutting-edge functionality and features. Logos Bible Software gives you the tools you need to use your digital library effectively and efficiently, searching for verses, finding Scripture references and citations instantly, and performing word studies. Of course, Keener's book is not the first to challenge the modern predisposition against miracles. But his book is unique in that it is up-to-date on the latest scholarship, vast in its detail and documentation (over 1, pages!), pays particular attention to ancient historiography, and offers an impressive catalog of modern (and ancient.   New Miracles. When it comes to the New Testament, it is gloriously true that Jesus did miracles perfectly and consistently, though even he raised only three people from the dead and didn’t heal people in many places where he traveled or where he didn’t travel. The miracles of Jesus were clearly not to show that the kingdom had been consummated.   Craig Keener’s book on miracles I've now finished reading Craig Keener's recent monster book on miracles: Miracles: The Credibility of the New Testament Accounts (Baker Academic, ). I haven't read the appendices yet, but I've read the ( page-long!) main part.

He tackles the naturalist critique of miracles in a brilliant way and argues forcefully that the belief that miracles do not exist is just that - a belief - and that when Christians believe in New Testament miracles, they are just as rational, being supported by tons of miracle claims in modern times/5. The Book of Miracles focuses precisely on the kinds of stories that Jefferson left out. Miracles — and miracle workers — are found in all the major world religions. My contention is that without some knowledge of such stories and what they mean, no religion can be fully appreciated or understood. MIRACLES: MODERN PERSPECTIVES The attitude toward miracles in the Western world is a strange combination of belief and disbelief. Most of the Mediterranean cultures that laid the groundwork for Western thinking believed that human beings have two modes of coping with animate and inanimate reality. One is the ordinary way, the other the religious or miraculous way. Craig S. Keener, Miracles: The Credibility of the New Testament Accounts.2 vols. Grand Rapids: Baker, $ xxxviii + pp. ISBN This phenomenal two-volume work belongs in the library of every person who is seriously interested in whether or not events akin to the New Testament miracle stories have occurred at other times and places and/or still occur today.

Most modern prejudice against biblical miracle reports depends on David Hume's argument that uniform human experience precludes the possibility of miracles. Yet current research shows that human experience has been far from uniform. Hundreds of millions of people all over the world in all cultures, in both ancient times and in modern times, claim to have experienced : Hardcover. The miracles of Jesus are the supernatural deeds attributed to Jesus in Christian and Islamic texts. The majority are faith healings, exorcisms, resurrection, control over nature and forgiveness of sins.. In the Synoptic Gospels (Mark, Matthew, and Luke), Jesus refuses to give a miraculous sign to prove his authority. In the Gospel of John, Jesus is said to have performed seven miraculous. 8. In the New Testament the apostles performed miracles which confirmed that their teaching was God's revelation. I have never heard a modern miracle worker claim that his teaching is a new revelation that is to be considered as a part of the word of God.   Most modern prejudice against biblical miracle reports depends on David Hume's argument that uniform human experience precluded miracles. Yet current research shows that human experience is far from uniform. In fact, hundreds of millions of people today claim to have experienced miracles. New Testament scholar Craig Keener argues that it is time to rethink Hume's argument in 2/5(3).