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Under exploration is the response of humankind to mystery relative to the historically sharp distinction between scientific and spiritual ways of knowing. The evolving image of a dancer in a half-male/half-female costume serves as a metaphor for the rapport between these two basic research orientations, and for how they might be reconciled-in the interest of both research and the researcher. Findings from the highly interdisciplinary field of prenatal and perinatal development illustrate the need for an integrated approach to understanding "reality". As Sir Ian McKellan notes, "With the eclipse of God by the advent and ascension of reason and science, there is no seeming tolerance for the unexplained, which in earlier centuries would have been relegated to 'the work of God'. Religion is the answer given in various cultures to those vulnerable areas of life that are not understood, the so-called Divine Mysteries."
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Arnold, Matthew. "Morality." In Empedocles on Etna, and Other Poems. London: B. Fellowes, 1852.
Barbour, Ian G. Religion and Science: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives. San Francisco: HarperCollins, 1997.
Barker, D. J. P., ed. Fetal and Infant Origins of Adult Disease. London: British Medical Journal, 1992.
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Bustan, M. N., and A.L. Coker. "Maternal attitude toward pregnancy and the risk of neonatal death." American Journal of Public Health 84, no. 3 (1994): 411-14.
Chapouthier, G, and A. Ungerer. "Bases biochimiques de l'apprentissage et de la m