Monthly Archives: December 2013

The Liar’s Paradox

On the assumption that Cretans tell nothing but lies, it is impossible that any Cretan should say, ‘I am a liar.’ The so-called paradox arises because the paradoxer asserts two contradictory propositions. It impossible for both to be true. Therefore … Continue reading

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John Frame on the Problem of Evil

John Frame rightly calls the Problem of Evil (POE) “probably the most difficult problem in theology.” Although I believe epistemology to hold that singular honor, Frame’s point is well taken; this is a really hard topic. But not so hard … Continue reading

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Frame, Van Til, and Knowledge

On Pg 700 of John Frames Systematic Theology he writes: 1. “Clark assumed that any difference between God’s thinking and man’s thinking was necessarily a difference in truth value.” and 2. “Actually, Clark and Van Til were not as far … Continue reading

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Obligations and The Libertarian and Christian Principles of Ownership

Obligations are those requirements which claim a right to your time, energy, person, life, or property. The secular libertarian axiom is the “principle of self-ownership.” Since you “own yourself” you have the RIGHT to your life, the actions you do … Continue reading

Posted in Libertarianism / Austrian Economics | 1 Comment

Gordon Clark and the Problem of Evil

One of the most common arguments against orthodox Christianity is the so-called “Problem of Evil” (POE).  This argument is that there is supposed to be a logical contradiction in that these three particular doctrines are held in combination: 1. God … Continue reading

Posted in Notes on the thought of Gordon H. Clark | 6 Comments