Is the human mind uniquely nonphysical or even spiritual, such that
divine intentions can meet physical realities? As scholars in
science and religion have spent decades attempting to identify a
'causal joint' between God and the natural world, human
consciousness has been often privileged as just such a locus of
divine-human interaction. However, this intuitively dualistic move
is both out of step with contemporary science and theologically
insufficient. By discarding the God-nature model implied by
contemporary noninterventionist divine action theories, one is
freed up to explore theological and metaphysical alternatives for
understanding divine action in the mind. Sarah Lane Ritchie
suggests that a theologically robust theistic naturalism offers a
more compelling vision of divine action in the mind. By affirming
that to be fully natural is to be involved with God's active
presence, one may affirm divine action not only in the human mind,
but throughout the natural world.
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