Not Anti-Science

This cartoon from today’s New Yorker puts a positive spin on opposition to mainstream science, one which might actually be just as honest, when we consider what people want to substitute in the place of scientific conclusions. It is either myth in the classic sense of pre-scientific cosmology, or it is myth in the sense of [Read More...]

More To Life

This New Yorker cartoon made me laugh, but it makes a serious point. There is more to life than answering questions, whether the mysteries be scientific, theological, political, or of any other sort. [Read more...]

Makes the Trip Seem Quicker

This cartoon from the New Yorker popped up on Facebook as I am sitting in Baltimore airport, waiting for my flight back to Indianapolis. And so it seemed timely as well as funny. But it is interesting to reflect on which religious and non-religious activities are just versions of the same thing, done for comparable [Read More...]

Moses Awaits the Word of God

From the New Yorker. HT Hemant Mehta. [Read more...]

Rabbit God, Duck God

I’ll let this New Yorker cartoon speak for itself… [Read more...]

Predicting the Future

I love this cartoon from the New Yorker. This is precisely the problem with predictive prophecy. If it were to be specific about the distant future, it would be incomprehensible. But because it consistently lacks such information, it is unimpressively vague. There is no way things could be otherwise, is there – regardless of whether [Read More...]

Creation: The True Story

From the New Yorker via Brian LePort on Facebook, whose comment on the cartoon was “We are made in the image of God.”   [Read more...]

Worried to Death

  [Read more...]

This Argument Doesn’t Seem Quite Kosher

From The New Yorker   [Read more...]

Genesis 3 (World Cup Translation)

[Read more...]

Where We’re Spending August

Another funny New Yorker cartoon. But it shows the problems with imaginging an afterlife. Do problems like living far from one's inlaws go away? If so, that raises theological issues of its own. See also Jerry Coyne's post, which makes some important points about the problems of imaginging God as like a vertibrate, as humans [Read More...]


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