God Is Not Dead

What Quantum Physics Tells Us about Our Origins and How We Should Live

$24.95

61 in stock

Imprint: Hampton Roads Publishing
Availability: In stock
"For anyone grappling with the interrelationship of mind, matter, and divinity, this book will offer much new food for thought." -Beverly Rubik, PhD, biophysicist, Institute for Frontier Science Adjunct Professor, Saybrook
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Book Details

Pages

320 Pages

Size

6 x 9

Format

Trade Paperback

Pub. Date

04/01/2012

ISBN

978-1-57174-673-3

Publisher

Hampton Roads Publishing

Authors

  • Author Amit Goswami

    Amit Goswami is a theoretical nuclear physicist and member of The University of Oregon Institute for Theoretical Physics since 1968. Goswami received his PhD in physics from Calcutta University in 1964. He became best known as one of the interviewed scientists featured in the 2004 film What the Bleep Do We Know!? He is also featured in the upcoming documentary, Dalai Lama Renaissance (narrated by Harrison Ford). Visit him at amitgoswami.org.

Move over, Richard Dawkins and Christopher Hitchens–a highly regarded nuclear physicist enters the debate about the existence of God–and comes down on the side of the angels. Goswami’s hypothesis is that quantum physics holds the key to all the unsolved mysteries of biology–the nature and origin of life, fossil gaps of evolution, why evolution proceeds from simple to complex, and why biological beings have feeling and consciousness.

In God is Not Dead, Goswami moves beyond theory and shows how a God-based science puts ethics and values where it belongs: at the center of our lives and societies. He provides a scientific model that steers between scientific materialism and religious fundamentalism; a model that has implications for how we live both individually and collectively.

God is Not Dead is a fascinating tour of quantum physics, consciousness, and the existence and experience of God.

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"For anyone grappling with the interrelationship of mind, matter, and divinity, this book will offer much new food for thought." -Beverly Rubik, PhD, biophysicist, Institute for Frontier Science Adjunct Professor, Saybrook