“Religious Naturalism and its Place in the Family of Religions”
The Fourth R, 27/1, 5-8, 20-21, 25.
Responds to six basic questions about the character and resources of religious naturalism. Argues for its inclusion in the major types of religious outlook and commitment.
“Red and Green but Religiously Right: Coping with Evil in a Religion of Nature,”
American Journal of Theology and Philosophy, 31/2, 108-23.
Shows how religious naturalism can cope with the ambiguities of nature and the threats of evil and destructiveness in the human and nonhuman aspects of nature. Explains the concept of religious “rightness” in religious naturalism.