The Fabric of Eternity:
A Scientist’s View of the Works of Providence
Few questions have vexed humanity more than how did we come to exist? How can we reconcile the Big Bang Theory with the monotheist belief in the wonders of creation? The Fabric of Eternity: A Scientist’s View of the Works of Providence is scientist István Kolossváry’s personal view of the Universe that allows for science and theology to exist in peaceful unison. It is neither new science nor new theology; it is a humble attempt to lower the language barrier between these two disciplines in hope for a better understanding, appreciation, and gratitude to the Universe and her Creator.
In this debut nonfiction, Kolossváry makes the argument on scientific grounds that there are only two ways of thinking about the workings of the Universe: We either realize the continuous loving care of God, or we go it alone, reject God, and insist upon a self-contained existence with no reason or purpose.
Science can only offer these two fundamental alternatives but cannot decide between them in the lab. In a scientific experiment involving humans, however, Kolossváry argues that the “go it alone” theory may be proven false. In an experiment the reader can personally do, Kolossváry shows that the “go it alone” theory makes predictions that contradict human nature. Those who choose to go it alone shall be bound — on scientific grounds — to deny commonly accepted traits such as free will, honor and human dignity. It is the reader’s call: does the experiment verify or refute the “go it alone” theory?
With over 25 years as a scientist, Kolossváry has privately grappled with the chasm between science and theology. The Fabric of Eternity: A Scientist’s View of the Works of Providenceseeks to eradicate the wall that divides the two disciplines and bring a fresh perspective to believers in both.
The Mastermind behind The Fabric of Eternity:
István Kolossváry is a scientist and professor specializing in drug discovery research and biochemical systems simulation.He holds degrees from Budapest University of Technology and the Hungarian Academy of Sciences. István has been a researcher at Columbia University and most recently a private New York research organization. He has grappled with the chasm between science and theology, and in The Fabric of Eternity, he shares results from scientific inquiry into the works of divine providence.
Learn more at http://www.istvankolossvary.com.
The question remains – Will you accept your mission?
Rob and Janelle