books about: skepticism

Suche books:   

Letter to a Christian Nation
Sam Harris

Vintage, 2008

From the new afterword by the author:Humanity has had a long fascination with blood sacrifice. In fact, it has been by no means uncommon for a child to be born into this world only to be patiently and lovingly reared by religious maniacs, who believe that the best way to keep the sun on its course or to ensure a rich harvest is to lead him by tender hand into a field or to a mountaintop and bury, butcher, or burn him alive as offering to an ...


The Reason for God: Belief in an Age of Skepticism
Timothy Keller

Riverhead Trade, 2009

Timothy Keller, the founding pastor of Redeemer Presbyterian Church in New York City, addresses the frequent doubts that skeptics and non-believers bring to religion. Using literature, philosophy, anthropology, pop culture, and intellectual reasoning, Keller explains how the belief in a Christian God is, in fact, a sound and rational one. To true believers he offers a solid platform on which to stand against the backlash toward religion spawned ...


McElligot's Pool (Classic Seuss)
Dr. Seuss

Random House Books for Young Readers, 1947

Illus. in color. Who knows what fantastic fish might swim in McElligot's Pool!


How Do We Know?: An Introduction to Epistemology
James K. Dew Jr., Mark W. Foreman

IVP Academic, 2014

What does it mean to know something? Can we have confidence in our knowledge? Epistemology, the study of knowledge, can often seem like a daunting subject. And yet few topics are more basic to human life. We are inquisitive creatures by nature, and the unending quest for truth leads us to raise difficult questions about the quest itself. What are the conditions, sources and limits of our knowledge? Do our beliefs need to be rationally justified? ...


The Demon-Haunted World: Science as a Candle in the Dark
Carl Sagan, Ann Druyan

Ballantine Books, 1997

"A glorious book . . . A spirited defense of science . . . From the first page to the last, this book is a manifesto for clear thought." *Los Angeles Times "POWERFUL . . . A stirring defense of informed rationality. . . Rich in surprising information and beautiful writing." *The Washington Post Book World How can we make intelligent decisions about our increasingly technology-driven lives if we don't understand the difference between ...


An Illustrated Book of Bad Arguments
Ali Almossawi

The Experiment, 2014

“A flawless compendium of flaws.” —Alice Roberts, PhD, anatomist, writer, and presenter of The Incredible Human Journey The antidote to fuzzy thinking, with furry animals! Have you read (or stumbled into) one too many irrational online debates? Ali Almossawi certainly had, so he wrote An Illustrated Book of Bad Arguments ! This handy guide is here to bring the internet age a much-needed dose of old-school logic (really old-school, ...


Philosophical Foundations for a Christian Worldview
J. P. Moreland, William Lane Craig

IVP Academic, 2003

Winner of a 2004 ECPA Gold Medallion Award! Winner of an Award of Excellence in the 2003 Chicago Book Clinic! What is real? What is truth? What can we know? What should we believe? What should we do and why? Is there a God? Can we know him? Do Christian doctrines make sense? Can we believe in God in the face of evil? These are fundamental questions that any thinking person wants answers to. These are questions that philosophy ...


BrainScripts for Sales Success: 21 Hidden Principles of Consumer Psychology for Winning New Customers
Drew Eric Whitman

McGraw-Hill, 2014

QUESTION: Why do some salespeople close deals like crazy, and others usually only get doors closed in their faces? For example... Salesman Joe routinely writes deals on homes worth over $3 million... while poor Bill bangs his head against the wall trying to sell $24 cell phones. Lindsay wins awards for moving the most $380,000 Rolls Royce Phantoms during the slow summer months... while poor Buffy got fired because she couldn't persuade ...


What Great Salespeople Do: The Science of Selling Through Emotional Connection and the Power of Story
Michael Bosworth, Ben Zoldan, ...

McGraw-Hill, 2012

Build better relationships and Sell More Effectively With a Powerful SALES STORY “Throughout our careers, we have been trained to ask diagnostic questions, deliver value props, and conduct ROI studies. It usually doesn’t work; best case, we can argue with the customer about numbers—purely a left brain exercise, which turns buyers off. This book explains a better way.” —John Burke, Group Vice President, Oracle Corporation ...


Cracking the Sales Management Code: The Secrets to Measuring and Managing Sales Performance
Jason Jordan, Michelle Vazzana

McGraw-Hill, 2011

Cracking the Sales Management Code is a groundbreaking book for sales managers and executives who want greater control over sales performance. Based on new research into how world-class sales forces measure and manage their sellers, it provides a best practice approach to identify and implement the critical activities and metrics that drive business results. It is not a book on organizational leadership, nor is it a book on interpersonal ...


Epistemology: A Contemporary Introduction to the Theory of Knowledge (Routledge Contemporary Introductions to ...
Robert Audi

Routledge, 2010

Epistemology, or “the theory of knowledge,” is concerned with how we know what we know, what justifies us in believing what we believe, and what standards of evidence we should use in seeking truths about the world and human experience.  This comprehensive introduction to the field of epistemology explains the concepts and theories central to understanding knowledge. Along with covering the traditional topics of the discipline in detail, ...


Be Bold and Win the Sale: Get Out of Your Comfort Zone and Boost Your Performance
Jeff Shore

McGraw-Hill, 2013

WHAT’S THE KEY TO SALES SUCCESS? BOLDNESS. "Jeff Shore shows how to gain the essential confidence that is the first step to a great sales career." -- Neil Rackham, bestselling author of SPIN Selling "This book is loaded with great ideas to educate, inspire, and make you unstoppable in sales." -- Brian Tracy, bestselling author of Unlimited Sales Success Includes interviews with Daniel Pink, Larry Winget, Linda Richardson, and ...


Yoga Bitch: One Woman's Quest to Conquer Skepticism, Cynicism, and Cigarettes on the Path to Enlightenment
Suzanne Morrison

Three Rivers Press, 2011

What happens when a coffee-drinking, cigarette-smoking, steak-eating twenty-five-year-old atheist decides it is time to get in touch with her spiritual side? Not what you’d expect…   When Suzanne Morrison decides to travel to Bali for a two-month yoga retreat, she wants nothing more than to be transformed from a twenty-five-year-old with a crippling fear of death into her enchanting yoga teacher, Indra—a woman who seems to have found it ...


The View From Nowhere
Thomas Nagel

Oxford University Press, 1989

Human beings have the unique ability to view the world in a detached way: We can think about the world in terms that transcend our own experience or interest, and consider the world from a vantage point that is, in Nagel's words, "nowhere in particular." At the same time, each of us is a particular person in a particular place, each with his own "personal" view of the world, a view that we can recognize as just one aspect of the whole. How do ...


Maybe Yes, Maybe No
Dan Barker

Prometheus Books, 1990

In today's media-flooded world, there is no way to control all of the information, claims, and enticements that reach young people. The best thing to do is arm them with the sword of critical thinking. Maybe Yes, Maybe No is a charming introduction to self-confidence and self-reliance. The book's ten-year-old heroine, Andrea, is always asking questions because she knows "you should prove the truth of a strange story before you believe it." ...


A Rule Is To Break: A Child's Guide to Anarchy
John Seven, Jana Christy

Manic D Press, Inc., 2012

" A Rule Is To Break says: Go ahead and throw your best self a party! So glad it exists."-- Kristin Hersh, Throwing Muses "After encountering the lively little anarchist in John and Jana's delightful A Rule is To Break , I will always remember the playful little devil with a mind of her own. A children's book on anarchy seems somehow just right: an instinctive, intuitive sense of fairness, community, and interdependence sits naturally ...


Rules of the Hunt: Real-World Advice for Entrepreneurial and Business Success
Michael Dalton Johnson

McGraw-Hill, 2012

Rules of the Hunt  is much more than a book about  Sales, Marketing and Business. You get priceless advice for attaining Life Success . You'll learn things they don't teach in business schools. You'll get eye-opening, inspiring, and honest advice including unexpected business revelations and secrets for   skyrocketing your  Career.  Best of all, you get the confidence-building guidance and encouragement you would expect from a ...


The Consequences of Ideas: Understanding the Concepts that Shaped Our World
R. C. Sproul

Crossway, 2009

Sproul's survey of the ongoing impact of history's most influential philosophies urges readers to take prevailing cultural mind-sets seriously… because ideas do have consequences. The greatest thinkers of all time are impacting us still. From public-policy decisions and current laws to world events, theology, the arts, education, and even conversations between friends, history's most influential philosophies have wrought massive ...


God: The Failed Hypothesis. How Science Shows That God Does Not Exist
Victor J. Stenger

Prometheus Books, 2008

Throughout history, arguments for and against the existence of God have been largely confined to philosophy and theology, while science has sat on the sidelines. Despite the fact that science has revolutionized every aspect of human life and greatly clarified our understanding of the world, somehow the notion has arisen that it has nothing to say about the possibility of a supreme being, which much of humanity worships as the source of all ...


Extraordinary Knowing: Science, Skepticism, and the Inexplicable Powers of the Human Mind
Elizabeth Lloyd Mayer

Bantam, 2008

In 1991, when her daughter’s rare, hand-carved harp was stolen, Lisby Mayer’s familiar world of science and rational thinking turned upside down. After the police failed to turn up any leads, a friend suggested she call a dowser—a man who specialized in finding lost objects. With nothing to lose—and almost as a joke—Dr. Mayer agreed. Within two days, and without leaving his Arkansas home, the dowser located the exact California street ...



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