William E. Carroll

Dr. William E. Carroll je profesorom na Oxfordskej Univerzite na Fakulte teológie a náboženstva a členom Inštitútu Tomáša Akvinského. Prednáša teológiu a vedu v centre pre štúdium katolíckej teológie Blackfriars Hall, Univesity of Oxford. Sústreďuje sa na recepciu aristotelovskej vedy v stredovekom islame, judaizme a kresťanstve a na vývoj náuky o stvorení ex nihilo, ako aj na vplyv stredovekých diskusií o stvorení a prírodných vied na súčasnú analytickú vedu. Zaoberá sa aj výskumom fenoménom Galileo a inkvizíciou.

Je autorom viacerých kníh. V Slovenčine mu vyšla publikácia s názvom Stvorenie a veda (2012).

Does a Biologist Need a Soul? "Biology continues to offer us new and exciting insights into the world. These insights need to be integrated into a philosophical perspective that is richer than the reductive materialism that is often linked with the empirical sciences. In this endeavor, biology needs the philosophy of nature." William E. Carroll: The Limits of Life: Biology and the Philosophy of Nature, Public Discourse, Feb 26th, 2014) Prednáška s diskusiou bude v anglickom jazyku bez tlmočenia. William E. Carroll, Oxford University How do we understand what life is? Is there something more about living beings than their material components? Is the notion of a soul an archaic remnant of a pre-scientific age? Filozofia The limits of science in the examination of human life. does a biologist need a soul biology continues to offer us new and exciting insights into the world these insights need to be integrated into a philosophical perspective that is richer than the reductive materialism that is often linked with the empirical sciences in this endeavor biology needs the philosophy of nature william e carroll the limits of life biology and the philosophy of nature public discourse feb 26th 2014 prednaska s diskusiou bude v anglickom jazyku bez tlmocenia william e carroll oxford university how do we understand what life is is there something more about living beings than their material components is the notion of a soul an archaic remnant of a pre scientific age filozofia the limits of science in the examination of human life
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does a biologist need a soul
THE LEGEND OF GALILEO Dr. William E. Carroll is the Thomas Aquinas Fellow in Theology and Science at Blackfriars Hall, Oxford and member of the Faculty of Theology and Religion of the University of Oxford. He is a European intellectual historian and historian of science whose research and teaching concern: 1) the reception of Aristotelian science in mediaeval Islam, Judaism, and Christianity, and the development of the doctrine of creation, and 2) the encounter between Galileo and the Inquisition. He has also written extensively on the ways in which mediaeval discussions of the relationship among the natural sciences, philosophy, and theology can be useful in contemporary questions arising from developments in biology and cosmology. He has given plenary lectures at the Jubilee Session of the Pontifical Academy of Sciences, at the Vatican Observatory's Institute on Astrophysics, and the Royal Society in London. He is the author of Creation and Science [which exists in Slovak translation]; Galileo: Science and Faith; La Creación y las Ciencias Naturales: Actualidad de Santo Tomás de Aquino; and co-author of Aquinas on Creation. This talk will offer answers to these questions by examining key elements in the encounter between Galileo and the Inquisition in the early 17th Century. Galileo's astronomical discoveries of the moons of Jupiter, the phases of Venus, and mountains on the moon produced a radical re- thinking of how we understand the universe. These discoveries led, as well, to lively discussions about how one should interpret passages in the Bible which appeared to be challenged by the new astronomy. The "Galileo Affair," as it has come to be called, needs to be understood in the context of the Protestant Reformation and challenges to the authority of the Catholic Church to be the authentic interpreter of the Bible. The legend of warfare between science and religion – especially as it developed in the 19th Century – receives support from fundamental misunderstandings of Galileo's experiences with the Inquisition. William Carroll Was Galileo persecuted because he represented reason and science? Why does the story continue to be the prototype of relationship between religion and science? What kind of authority, if any, should the Church have in scientific discussion? Filozofia the legend of galileo dr william e carroll is the thomas aquinas fellow in theology and science at blackfriars hall oxford and member of the faculty of theology and religion of the university of oxford he is a european intellectual historian and historian of science whose research and teaching concern 1 the reception of aristotelian science in mediaeval islam judaism and christianity and the development of the doctrine of creation and 2 the encounter between galileo and the inquisition he has also written extensively on the ways in which mediaeval discussions of the relationship among the natural sciences philosophy and theology can be useful in contemporary questions arising from developments in biology and cosmology he has given plenary lectures at the jubilee session of the pontifical academy of sciences at the vatican observatory s institute on astrophysics and the royal society in london he is the author of creation and science which exists in slovak translation galileo science and faith la creacion y las ciencias naturales actualidad de santo tomas de aquino and co author of aquinas on creation this talk will offer answers to these questions by examining key elements in the encounter between galileo and the inquisition in the early 17th century galileo s astronomical discoveries of the moons of jupiter the phases of venus and mountains on the moon produced a radical re thinking of how we understand the universe these discoveries led as well to lively discussions about how one should interpret passages in the bible which appeared to be challenged by the new astronomy the galileo affair as it has come to be called needs to be understood in the context of the protestant reformation and challenges to the authority of the catholic church to be the authentic interpreter of the bible the legend of warfare between science and religion especially as it developed in the 19th century receives support from fundamental misunderstandings of galileo s experiences with the inquisition william carroll was galileo persecuted because he represented reason and science why does the story continue to be the prototype of relationship between religion and science what kind of authority if any should the church have in scientific discussion filozofia
filozofia
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the legend of galileo