<metaphysics, philosophy of religion> the word theism is used to describe any belief in the existence of a god or divine powers. While the true opposite of theism is atheism, in Western philosophy theism is sometimes contrasted with deism or with pantheism, in which case it refers to the active involvement of God in the world or to the separation of God from his creation. (References from atheism, deism, humanism, naturalism, and polytheism.) Recommended Reading: Richard Swinburne, The Coherence of Theism (Clarendon, 1993); J. J. C. Smart and J. J. Haldane, Atheism and Theism (Blackwell, 1996); Alvin Plantinga, God and Other Minds: A Study of the Rational Justification of Belief in God (Cornell, 1990); Richard Swinburne, The Existence of God (Clarendon, 1991); and Stephen T. Davis, God, Reason, and Theistic Proofs (Eerdmans, 1997).
based on [The Ism Book] [A Dictionary of Philosophical Terms and Names]
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