Theology and science are relatively poorly represented in today’s world, a world of biased facts, misrepre- sented realities, and lack of investigative enquiry, which is often prejudicial and unbalanced in reasoning.
Wouldn’t it be nice if everyone learned to dissect information with the ability to not prejudge until all evidence is available? If everyone became determined not to be led by another’s self-aggrandizing or nefarious intentions?
Excuse Me, Life is Calling asks you to consider the relationship of all the world’s great theologies and how these interplay with science—an interplay that has struggled, despite the deep linkages between the two, for thousands of years. The symbiotic relationship between theology and science reveals that each field of study needs the other, even though science is not theology and theology is not science. Think past the presented evidence and see the inclusive realities surrounding each subject, realities that are often publicly presented as propaganda (for a multitude of reasons). Follow an historical path of evidence-based misrepresentation over hundreds, if not thousands of years.
From a discussion of various theologies to the science of creation and evolution to startling concerns about the future, Excuse Me, Life is Calling encourages readers’ development of a process of greater thought, both as an individual and with others interested in similar topics.
The truth is out there, if you’re able to open your mind and look for it with diligence.