Wheaton Professor John Walton’s The Lost World of Adam and Eve considers how reading Genesis 2 and 3 with consideration to the culture in which it was written can inform our understanding not only of the scriptural text itself but also how we interact with scientific knowledge about the origins of humans.
In his 2019 book, Joshua Swamidass offers a potential path to bring together both the findings of evolutionary science which point to humans arising as a population and a literal understanding of Adam and Eve as a biological couple specially created by God.
“A more generous world is a better world.” That was one of the premises of the Science of Generosity Initiative that Christian Smith led at the University of Notre Dame.
Mathematics Through the Eyes of Faith is among the most accessible and effective engagements on the connections between math and the Christian faith available.
In his 1989 Gifford Lectures and subsequent book based on them, Ian Barbour explains his well-known, four-fold typology for religion and science – conflict, independence, dialogue, and integration. There is knowledge and insight in this definitive text that can benefit newcomer and expert alike.
In 2010, the International Society for Science and Religion (ISSR) compiled a definitive collection of 250 classic texts in science and religion, and also commissioned short essays introducing each one.