How Religion and Science Correlate on the Origins of Man
Why the Universe Bothers to Exist offers a striking breakthrough in the origins controversy, wherein the debate is now resolved. This profound book was written by David V. McCorkle, Ph.D.
Adam and Eve became the first fully sentient humans upon their eating of the tree of the knowledge of good and evil in the Garden of Eden. Upon their disobedience, the “fall” results as God had warned. Their souls are banished to Homo sapiens recipients, prepared by God through His control of natural process on planet Earth, within the entropic earth brane of Steinhardt and Turok’s ekpyrotic universe, and in accordance with the “Jonah Principle.”
The preparation of the earthly recipients of Adam and Eve involved the speciation of Homo sapiens from H. rhodesiensis in Africa, and the eventual isolation of a small remnant population, likely near Pinnacle Point on Africa’s south coast. Here, through econiche shifting and concomitant chronological modification, H. sapiens is adequately “prepared” for this role.
Adam and Eve were the first humans to use clothing (animal skins “provided by God”), thus instigating what may be termed “socionics.” Thereafter, their “sons marry the daughters” of the remaining H. sapiens population from which all subsequent humans derive, thus passing on mature sentience that allows free will, but of a fallen nature.
The age of the Genesis text is well attested to by its similarities to other ancient documents. It provides no evidence of an ancient understanding of cosmology as we now know. How then can the meanings implied in its authors’ “unwitting allegory” be so concordant with modern science, if not by inspiration from omniscient God?
Baby Brady with simulated spirit body.
This book proposes answers to many other questions that theists have long pondered. What happened to the Garden of Eden? Why will a new heaven eventually be needed? How do new species of organisms originate?
All this and more thought-provoking issues are presented with the intent of resolving the origins controversy, but also for planting ideas needing further consideration in biblical context.