Is atheism predicated partially on the belief in evolution and the current prevailing views of science.

If so, then such a belief is subject to drastic changes as discoveries and theories

 have recently arose that shatter the paradigm that is the foundation of such a belief:

Discoveries keep pushing back the inception of civilization, indefinitely back in time

Evidence of coastal civilizations existing during the ice age are arising in now inundated coastal region due to rising seas.

The concept of a missing link is no longer postulated as a bush of hominids lineages walked  the earth. With what was once considered ancestors, actually being contemporary with postulated descendants. A bush of hominids actually existed as recently as 30,0000 B.C.E.

Though theories of evolution abound no working scientific model exists for the emergence of life.

Our very existence is interwoven with the anthropic principle. As such this has required scientist to postulate the multiverse to explain how the anthropic principle is mindlessly satisfied by nature. However this just substitutes one unfalsifiable believe for another.

In truth, Darwin's world has been shattered and the truth has become intractable. Even as we cope with dark matter and energy. Terms that falsely connote that we have defined them, when in fact they are no more apparent than God. As such new scientific theories continue to emerge based on the inadequacy of the standard model. This will continue into infinitum since, as God there is no means to detect these alleged entities with scientific instrumentation.

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No my friend, straight from memory. Prophecies reverberate louder than music.

RE: "Prophecies reverberate louder than music." - I guess you don't get to listen to much heavy metal in the home, do you?

Well I like some heavy metal. And I grew up in the age of Woodstock.

@archaeopteryx

I'm just thinking about the sorts of spaces where reverberation is possible.

According to M-theory, any space should work.

@Michael - A testament of faith as seeing the invisible.

And that is exactly what I say to my Lovely White Unicorn - 'I know you are there, and even though no one else can see you, I know you are there' - you do believe in my Lovely White Unicorn, don't you Michael?

There you go again, 'burned alive, sawn asunder' how violent your book is.

Have you ever seen Penn and Teller - they are the only ones to really put people back together again - now THEY are miracle workers? They don't want adulation, they don't want anybody to give their life up for them - or to flay themselves with chains, or to go through torture for them - nobody gets hurt, as opposed to your god, through old, inadequate men, who demand people follow cherry picked rubbish.

Squint your eyes, and think reaallyy hard, wave your arms around a bit, and you too, will see my Lovely White Unicorn, and if you don't see my Lovely White Unicorn, you are just not trying hard enough.

no god, no allah, no adam, no eve, no ghosts, no angels, no miracles, no heaven, no hell, but loads of charlatans feeding ignorance and fear.

Hmm, no ghost? Of dead people?, absolutely not. But seducing celestial beings cast to the earth from the rebellion in the heavenlies, absolutely.

They masquerade as UFOs and night terrors and unexplained balls of light. Un explained balls of light, not dust floating before a camera at one secluded house are well document. To this day the house is abandoned, but investigators still set up instrumentation to try to explain the phenomenon.

RE: "the rebellion in the heavenlies"

Doesn't it strike you that something is somewhat amiss, that your perfect god keeps creating beings, "heavenly' and earthly, who rebel against him?

Free will is a bear.

No, it's a myth.

Free will doesn't involve rules or commandments - once those enter the scene, one is then given only two choices, much like a computer. Free will involves completely free choice to go in any direction.

RE: "it is a testament of faith as seeing the invisible" - more imaginary friends.

Mark Twain said it best,

"Faith is believin' what you know ain't so."

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