Religion and Innovation in Human Affairs

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The publication of the following articles has been supported by a grant from the Religion and Innovation in Human Affairs Program (RIHA) of The Historical Society:

Winter 2015

Symposium: The Unknown Newton


The Editors

Church, Heresy, and Pure Religion

Rob Iliffe

The Problem of Alchemy

William R. Newman

Cosmos and Apocalypse

Stephen D. Snobelen

The Book of Nature, the Book of Scripture

Andrew Janiak

The Strange Tale of Newton’s Papers

Sarah Dry

Summer/Fall 2014

Modernity and Our American Heresies

Peter Augustine Lawler

Spring 2014

The Optimistic Science of Leibniz

Marc E. Bobro

Winter 2014

Fantasy and the Buffered Self

Alan Jacobs

The Sacred Power of the World

Stephen D. Blackmer

The Genius and Faith of Faraday and Maxwell

Ian H. Hutchinson

Summer 2013

Philanthropy’s Original Sin

William A. Schambra

The Secular Religions of Progress

Robert H. Nelson

Symposium: Science, Technology, and Religion

The Golem and the Limits of Artifice

Charles T. Rubin

Disenchantment and Its Discontents

Joseph Bottum

Redeeming Technologies

Timothy Dalrymple

The Trouble with the New “Islamic Science”

Imad-ad-Dean Ahmad

Implicit Science in Hindu Thought

Varadaraja V. Raman

Science through Buddhist Eyes

Martin J. Verhoeven

Science and the Search for Meaning

Peter Morales

Winter/Spring 2013

St. Francis, Christian Love, and the Biotechnological Future

William B. Hurlbut

Character Formation and the Origins of AA

Lewis M. Andrews

Fall 2012

Doctors Within Borders

Caitrin Nicol

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Humane dissent from technocracy

Exhausted by science and tech debates that go nowhere?