Item description for God's Foreknowledge and Man's Free Will by Richard Rice...
God's Foreknowledge and Man's Free Will by Richard Rice
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Studio: Wipf & Stock Publishers
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 8.58" Width: 5.56" Height: 0.29" Weight: 0.34 lbs.
Release Date Jan 1, 2004
Publisher Wipf & Stock Publishers
ISBN 1592446760 ISBN13 9781592446766
Availability 2 units. Availability accurate as of Mar 28, 2017 11:57.
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More About Richard Rice
Richard B. Rice received his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. in history from the University of California, Berkeley. He was a Staff Assistant to the President and Assistant to the Vice President of the University of California before going to California State University, Hayward, where he also served as a Department Chairman, Division Head, and Dean. He taught United States and California history at Hayward from 1960 to 1995, part of that time as an Emeritus Professor on a faculty early retirement program. He is also an associate of the Winthrop Associates, a cultural research firm, and operates a 300-acre farm in northeastern California.
Richard Rice currently resides in the state of California. Richard Rice was born in 1944.
Reviews - What do customers think about God's Foreknowledge and Man's Free Will?
Honest look at implications, of omniscience and immutability Feb 26, 1998
This book honestly looks at the meaning, implications and ramifications of the traditional view of God's omniscience and immutability. The philosophical and practical difficulties that arise out of the traditional view are demonstrated. Rice then offers a new view: The open view. I found his arguments to be persuasive, yet not completely compelling. The open view, while allowing for God's soverignty is also able to accomodate man's freedom. He also examins the ramifications of the open view for creation, providence, predestination, prophecy, the problem of evil and others. This book, I think really finds a compromise in the Calvinian/Arminian debate. It is also written in a nontechnical style which any person with a mere superficial understanding of the issue can appreciate.