At the Origins of Modern Atheism: Sensible people are atheists whilst the once-born are Christians.
- Uploaded by Nijjhar on Jun 10, 2012
- Hits: 559
At the Origins of Modern Atheism: Sensible people are atheists whilst the once-born are Christians.At the Origins of Modern Atheism
• Twitter and Facebook
LSE's Programme for the Study of Religion and Non-Religion public discussion
Date: Wednesday 6 June 2012
Venue: Old Theatre, Old Building
Speaker: Rev Dr Giles Fraser
Discussant: Professor John Gray
Chair: Dr Matthew Engelke
In the first event of the Programme for the Study of Religion and Non-Religion, Giles Fraser examines the links between Enlightenment thought and theology, reflecting on how theology frames the very ways in which we can understand the denial of God.
Giles Fraser is the former canon chancellor of St Paul's Cathedral.
John Gray is emeritus professor of European Thought at LSE.
This event is supported by the LSE Annual Fund.
Suggested hashtag for this event for Twitter users: #lseatheism
This event is free and open to all with no ticket required. Entry is on a first come, first served basis. For any queries email email@example.com or call 020 7955 6043.
Media queries: please contact the Press Office if you would like to reserve a press seat or have a media query about this event, email firstname.lastname@example.org
We aim to make all LSE events available as a podcast subject to receiving permission from the speaker/s to do this, and subject to no technical problems with the recording of the event. Podcasts are normally available 1-2 working days after the event.
Twitter and Facebook
You can get immediate notification on the availability of an event podcast by following LSE public lectures and events on Twitter, which will also inform you about the posting of transcripts and videos, the announcement of new events and other important event updates. Event updates and other information about what's happening at LSE can be found on the LSE's Facebook page.
This event has been certified for CPD purposes by the Continuing Professional Development Certification Service. It is the responsibility of delegates to register their details with a LSE event steward at the event in order to obtain a CPD certificate of attendance. If a delegate fails to register their details at the event, it will not prove possible to issue a certificate. Certificates of attendance will be emailed out within 10 working days of the event.
If you are planning to attend this event and would like details on how to get here and what time to arrive, as well as on accessibility and special requirements, please refer to Coming to an event at LSE