Saving Darwin: How to Be a Christian and Believe in Evolution

Paperback | June 2, 2009

byKarl Giberson

not yet rated|write a review

Evolution Is Not the Bible's Enemy

Saving Darwin explores the history of the controversy that swirls around evolution science, from Darwin to current challenges, and shows why—and how—it is possible to believe in God and evolution at the same time.

Pricing and Purchase Info

$17.70 online
$18.50 list price
In stock online
Ships free on orders over $25

From the Publisher

Evolution Is Not the Bible's EnemySaving Darwin explores the history of the controversy that swirls around evolution science, from Darwin to current challenges, and shows why—and how—it is possible to believe in God and evolution at the same time.

Karl W. Giberson is director of the Forum on Faith and Science at Gordon College, the executive vice-president of the BioLogos Foundation, and a science professor at Eastern Nazarene College. His books includeWorlds Apart,Species of Origins(with Donald A. Yerxa), andOracles of Science(with Mariano Artigas). He is a contributing editor ...

other books by Karl Giberson

Species of Origins: America's Search for a Creation Story
Species of Origins: America's Search for a Creation Sto...

Kobo ebook|Oct 9 2002

$34.69 online$44.99list price(save 22%)
Seven Glorious Days: A Scientist Retells the Genesis Creation Story
Seven Glorious Days: A Scientist Retells the Genesis Cr...

Kobo ebook|Sep 1 2012

$10.09 online$13.11list price(save 23%)
see all books by Karl Giberson
Format:PaperbackDimensions:256 pages, 8 × 5.31 × 0.58 inPublished:June 2, 2009Publisher:HarperCollinsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0061441732

ISBN - 13:9780061441738

Customer Reviews of Saving Darwin: How to Be a Christian and Believe in Evolution

Reviews

Extra Content

Editorial Reviews

“Giberson . . . provides an edifying summary of the tenets and the flaws of modern creationism . . . and raises a valuable alarm about the dangers facing American science and culture.”