Adam and Eve from the Bible
Adam and Eve were the first truly human creations of God, designed by God to have a relationship with Him in a special garden He created in Eden. The garden of Eden was probably in the Persian Gulf region of the Middle East. Although Adam was created as a mortal being, he could have become immortal by eating from the tree of life. Instead, while Adam was away, Eve was enticed by the serpent (Satan in disguise) and convinced to eat the forbidden fruit, disobeying God. This original sin led to our sin nature being passed down from one generation to the next, although we are still condemned by our own sin. Although young earth creationists claim that original sin ushered in a host of radical changes to the creation, the Bible is clear that "natural evil" is simply part of God's good creation—required for the existence of spiritual life on earth. You can discover more about Adam and Eve in the articles below.
- Was Adam With Eve When She was Deceived by the Serpent?
- Why Wouldn't God Want Adam and Eve to Have Knowledge of Good and Evil?
- Was Adam Created as an Immortal Being?
- Original Sin - Are We Condemned by the Sin of Adam and Eve?
- Was Evil and Suffering a Result of Adam's Sin?
- Out of Africa or Out of Eden: Does Science Contradict the Bible?
- Trouble in Paradise: Why the Young Earth Paradigm Fails the Test of the Biblical Worldview
- Flood Geology: Biblical Location of Garden of Eden Contradicts Young Earth Paradigm
- Does Genesis 3:17 Really Say That God Cursed the Ground of the Entire Earth?
- The Origin of Mankind and the Races
- Who Is Satan?: What Does the Bible Say About the Devil?
- God, Adam and Eve, and Your Kids (humor)
- Christian Theology
We are what we think.
- 03/07/2014 02:30 AM
Quote of the Week: John 15:26
But when the Helper [3rd] comes, whom I [2nd] will send to you from the Father [1st], the Spirit [3rd] of truth, who proceeds from the Father [1st], he will bear witness about me [2nd]. — John 15:26, ESV
- 03/04/2014 02:52 AM
“Son of God:” Representing the Bible on Screen
With the release of the Jesus biopic Son of God in theatres last week, this is a great time to engage in a conversation with others about the historical basis of Jesus. For those of you considering whether to see … Continue reading
- 02/28/2014 02:28 AM
Quote of the Week: St. Augustine
In your great wisdom you, who are our God, speak to us of these things in your Book, the firmament made by you. — St. Augustine, Confessions (New York: Barnes & Noble, 1992), book XIII, section 18, 326.
- 02/25/2014 02:44 AM
Music Points to a Creator
This February marked the 50th anniversary of The Beatles’ arrival in America. My article “Beatlemania Plus 50: Can Christians Appreciate the Fab Four?” explored these musicians’ religious views and how believers can navigate choices in popular entertainment. The Beatles in … Continue reading
- 02/21/2014 03:27 PM
Quote of the Week: Restless Heart
The man doesn’t find the truth the truth finds the man. — Bishop Ambrose to Augustine, from the movie Restless Heart (Ignatius Press, 2013)
- 02/18/2014 02:52 AM
Reflections on a War Movie: Lone Survivor
I’ve seen most of the war movies made over the last seventy years (see “Ken’s Top 50 World War II Films”). I rank Band of Brothers, the 10-part miniseries produced by Steven Spielberg and Tom Hanks about the real-life heroism … Continue reading
- 02/14/2014 02:49 AM
Quote of the Week: Paul Helm
The classical Christian theologians, Augustine of Hippo, say, or Aquinas or John Calvin, each took it for granted that God exists as a timelessly eternal being. They accepted it as an axiom of Christian theology that God has no memory, … Continue reading
- 02/11/2014 02:01 AM
Beatlemania Plus 50: Can Christians Appreciate the Fab Four?
This month marks the 50th anniversary of The Beatles’ first trip to America. I remember how depressed my family was following President Kennedy’s assassination, but how excited my siblings and I were to see The Beatles on our black-and-white television … Continue reading
- 02/07/2014 04:01 PM
Quote of the Week: Louis P. Pojman
In a sense, philosophy is just hard thinking about the important issues of life. — Louis P. Pojman, Philosophy: The Pursuit of Wisdom (Belmont, CA: Wadsworth, 1994),12.
- 02/04/2014 02:36 AM
From the Critical Thinker’s Toolbox: How Do Nonrational Factors Impact Thinking?
Various factors influence a person’s beliefs about reality and truth—some of the factors are rational (consistent with reason), some irrational (in conflict with reason), and some nonrational (not based upon reason). Just because a person is not persuaded by a … Continue reading
Last Modified May 31, 2013