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Creation and Evolution
Philip E. Devine
Vol. 32, No. 3 (Sep., 1996), pp. 325-337
Published by: Cambridge University Press
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/20019826
Page Count: 13
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I defend the coherence of Theistic Evolutionism, though I do not present any direct argument for either theism or (broadly Darwinian) evolution. I distinguish between evolution as a scientific theory, however well established, and evolutionism as a religion or ideology. I argue that the confusion between the two senses of evolutionism is bad for both biology and religion, and conclude by suggesting that, in Irving Kristol's words, 'our goal should be to have biology and evolution taught in a way that points to what we don't know as well as what we know'.
Religious Studies © 1996 Cambridge University Press