Early modern philosophers differed from previous Christian thinkers
in that they did not believe in revelation or an afterlife. These moderns shared
a confidence in modern science to discover the truth, or at least
verifiable certainty, about the natural and political world.
Postmodern thinkers, on the other hand, replaced the professed
objectivity of the moderns with radical subjectivity: truth is not
discovered, but created. In short, postmodernism does not offer a
new method of finding universal truths, but rather dismisses
them altogether. How should we respond to the claims of
—Leadership University Editor/Webmaster, Byron Barlowe
The Breakdown of Religious Knowledge
The author describes the characteristics of premodern, modern and
Escape from Nihilism
Nihilism is a close relative, if not identical twin, of postmodernism.
A professor describes his release from this destructive intellectual
After Modernity, What?
Wilfred M. McClay
This is a book review of "Postmodern Times: A Christian Guide to
Contemporary Thought and Culture" by Gene Edward Veith, Jr.
Christians and Postmoderns
The origin and development of postmodern thought is traced
through the ideas of different philosophers over the centuries.
Reaching Youth Today
How does one minister to the postmodern generation?
Reclaiming Natural Law
Dean C. Curry
A review of two recent books on the natural law tradition, a
philosophical alternative to both modernism and postmodernism.
Richard Rorty and the Postmodern Rejection of Absolute Truth
What should the Christian response to postmodernism be? Will postmodern
theory simply fall apart on its own?
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