Read Undeniable: How Biology Confirms Our Intuition That Life Is Designed Online Free - Throughout his distinguished and unconventional career, engineer-turned-molecular-biologist Douglas Axe has been asking the questions that much of the scientific community would rather silence. Now, he presents his conclusions in this brave and pioneering book. Axe argues that the key to understanding our origin is the “design intuition”—the innate belief held by all humans that tasks we would need knowledge to accomplish can only be accomplished by someone who has that knowledge. For the ingenious task of inventing life, this knower can only be God.
Starting with the hallowed halls of academic science, Axe dismantles the widespread belief that Darwin’s theory of evolution is indisputably true, showing instead that a gaping hole has been at its center from the beginning. He then explains in plain English the science that proves our design intuition scientifically valid. Lastly, he uses everyday experience to empower ordinary people to defend their design intuition, giving them the confidence and courage to explain why it has to be true and the vision to imagine what biology will become when people stand up for this truth.
Armed with that confidence, readers will affirm what once seemed obvious to all of us—that living creatures, from single-celled cyanobacteria to orca whales and human beings, are brilliantly conceived, utterly beyond the reach of accident.
Our intuition was right all along.
|Title||:||Undeniable: How Biology Confirms Our Intuition That Life Is Designed|
|Number of Pages||:||304 pages|
April 01, 2017
There's a word I tend to over use a lot to describe books and that is..."interesting".
Well, this book is interesting. As Christians (and for that matter most Theists) we tend to spend (in my opinion of course) way too much time debating an argument usually stated as "evolution vs. creation". The...
November 17, 2016
Douglas Axe is a heretic. He's a molecular biologist who did his doctoral work at Caltech and went on to postdoctoral work at the University of Cambridge. As such, he can't be dismissed as some uneducated Bible thumping Luddite.
Axe is arguing that evolutionary science is closed to any other expla...
July 18, 2016
Axe ably dismantles the "don't believe your lying eyes" arguments of neo-Darwinists. Using unassailable mathematics and logic, as well his own groundbreaking discoveries in microbiology and evolutionary statistics, he will silence all but the ideological and sometimes dishonest Darwinists who sho...
September 03, 2017
I thoroughly enjoyed this book and appreciated its take on the debate surrounding evolution and intelligent design. It is obvious by the title that Dr. Axe takes the view that life is designed, which I do as well, but his argument for it is much different from many other books.
Most other books a...
September 02, 2017
I’m typically skeptical of books on intelligent design. I’m not so skeptical of the philosophical aspects of the project (which I see as it’s main strength), nor the scientific aspects (of which I have no expertise). More than anything else, I’m skeptical of the theological aspects of it.
May 29, 2017
How do we think about evolution? What do we make of it? Do I need to get a degree in biology just to join the discussion? While Douglas Axe is a biologist, and therefore has all the credentials necessary to enter into the conversation, Axe makes the case that common science is sufficient for asse...
March 20, 2017
Pretty good look at the mathematical and logical absurdities of darwinian evolution. Axe argues that progressive evolution implies a purpose beyond mere survival, and purposes require intent, aka someone to intend them. Further, the possibilities merely of proteins mutating, surviving, and passin...
June 14, 2017
The book deals much more with "common science' than with Biology; this is exactly what disappointed me. To refute an established idea of Biology, it is better to come up with Biology, and lots of Biology.
I do admire writer's effort to express his idea, but the book contains so many repetitions of...
May 17, 2017
Makes you think. And think. And again. Worth reading. Good perspective on "common science" and how science works. Though just by disproving that something "cannot work", does not automatically proves that one's assumption is correct and works; there is always a 3rd and 4th and Nth roads as a pote...
June 16, 2017
Honestly, I try my best to read a book until the end. On those rare occasions when I put a book down it is because the author failed to capture my attention. This book proved to be one worth shelving even though the subject matter makes you curious. Yet, to each her own, and I hope you, if you de...