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Part of the Routledge New Critical Thinking in Religion, Theology and Biblical Studies Series
Evil perplexes us all and threatens to undermine the meaningfulness of our existence. How can we reconcile the reality of evil with the notion of a God who is perfectly good and powerful? Process theodicy, whose foremost proponent is David Griffin, suggests one answer: because every being possesses its own power of self-determination in order for God to attain the divine aim of higher goodness for the world, God must take the risk of the possibility of evil. Divine Power and Evil responds to Griffin's criticisms against traditional theodicy, assesses the merits of process theodicy, and points out ways in which traditional theism could incorporate a number of Griffin's valuable insights in progressing toward a philosophically and theologically satisfactory theodicy. It provides a new and important contribution to a long-standing debate within philosophy of religion and theology.
|Publication date:||4th April 2016|
|Author:||Professor Kenneth K. Pak, Jeff Astley|
|Publisher:||Routledge an imprint of Taylor & Francis Ltd|
|Categories:||Philosophy of religion, Theology, Christian theology,|
Kenneth K. Pak (Ph.D., KU Leuven) is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Gulf University for Science & Technology, Kuwait. His primary area of teaching and research is philosophy of religion, especially the problem of evil.More About Professor Kenneth K. Pak, Jeff Astley