The nature of Darwin's Contributions to the study of evolution

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The battle between theories f evolution and those based on creationism has been going on for many years and does not look as if it will be over any time soon. Particularly, this ongoing debate has surrounded the teachings in public schools. As a former public school student myself, I never studied any theories f "creation science;" in fact, to my surprise, it was not until this year, my junior year f college, where I have been first introduced to the idea f creationism.


Most f these masses said nothing, however, some vocally supported such persons as Charles Hodge, a Princeton theologian who preached that Darwinism was atheism.
John William Dawson and Arnold Guyot, two f the last reputable nineteenth-century creationists attempted to oblige science by interpreting the days f Genesis "as ages and by correlating them with successive epochs in the natural history f the world" (Ruse, 229). Dawson and Guyot cited several supernatural interventions, particularly in their theories f the first humans; however, they attempted to keep such paranormal citations to a minimum, thus focusing on a maximizing f operations f natural law.
Between 1910 and 1915, The Fundamentals was published to rejuvenate and reform Christianity throughout the world. These booklets were mass-produced, and, at the time, posed a bigger threat to orthodox faith than did evolution. ...
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