Welcome to the Research Guide for Christian Ethics. This guide is organized in the following manner:
- Research Starters
Use our Discovery search above to search our physical collection and most of our digital resources. The remaining digital resources can be accessed for searching using the links on our databases list.
Books can provide a rich source of information. The books suggested here represent a selection of general works on topics related to this subject. Not all necessarily hold to a view of Scripture or a doctrinal position similar to Carolina University.
The books listed below are intended to assist you with your research in the area of Christian Ethics. This is not a comprehensive list, but rather books which the Library has judged to be beneficial.
- Christian ethics / Norman L. Geisler
- Right from Wrong : what you need to know to help youth make right choices / by Josh McDowell, 1939-
- Abortion : opposing viewpoints / by David L. Bender
- Abortion in the American Imagination : Before Life and Choice, 1880-1940
- Heart of addiction : a biblical perspective / by Mark E. Shaw
- Moral Quest : foundations of Christian ethics / by Stanley James Grenz, 1950-2005
- Naming the elephant : worldview as a concept / by James W. Sire (book, eBook)
- Understanding the Times : The Collision of Today's Competing Worldviews - Revised 2nd edition / by David A. Noebel
Many databases provide access to journal articles. They are searchable by subject, author, or keyword. If you want to search just a specific database, use our Databases directory.
The use of Boolean operators can narrow or expand your search. This option is often found by clicking on Advanced Search in a database's searching interface.
AND – requires the source to have all the search terms – it will limit your search
OR - allows the source to have either of the search terms – it will expand your search
NOT – eliminates some search terms from your search – it, too, will limit your search
Truncation is another helpful strategy. In truncation, one types a portion of a search term and then follows with an asterisk. This also helps broaden the search.
Websites can be a source of useful information but must be used judiciously. The C.R.A.A.P. Test is a guide for evaluating websites.
Another source for Website evaluation: Harris, Robert. "Evaluating Internet Research Sources." VirtualSalt. 21 January 2015, http://www.virtualsalt.com/evalu8it.htm. Accessed February 8, 2019.