Contact

For more information about Dr. Cargill, or to contact him, please visit the following links:

Web: www.bobcargill.com
Email: bob@bobcargill.com

Representation:

Roger Freet
Foundry Media
33 West 17th Street, PH
New York, NY 10011
rfreet@foundrymedia.com
Main: (212) 929-5064
Direct: (925) 942-0411
Fax: (212) 929-5471

4 Responses

  1. I have a Question.
    I see myself as agnostic as you do yourself, and by the way I like how you say methodologically agnostic, I plan on using that myself if you don’t mind. Anyways, when it’s brought up on what I see myself as, which is agnostic, some like to say I’m just being a “cowardly atheist”. Although I can argue it pretty well as to why I prefer Agnosticism,
    I’m curious as to what your unique response would be to being called a cowardly atheist?

  2. The same critique is used to criticize political moderates. Why is it that one must choose one political extreme or another? Why can’t one weigh the evidence and make an independent, data-driven decision?

    The same is true for people who want to mock thoughtful, data-driven agnostics and force them to be confessional or atheistic. It’s the clown that is calling you a cowardly atheist who sees the world in black and white, and not only misses the gray areas, but all the color as well. The one who calls the agnostic the spineless atheist is the true extremist.

  3. Thanks,
    Great answer as expected.
    It’s cool you find time to respond to questions.

  4. I have just read your criticism of my new favorite hymn , Ancient Words, and wanted to respond. My computer literacy is slightly less than my english language literacy so please forgive my ignorance.

    I like this hymn because it contains a prayer within it’s phrases. “give is hope” I believe Paul, an apostle, penned, as nearly as I can remember, “sorrow not as those who have no hope” and “if I have no hope I am of all me most miserable”. The ancient words certainly bring me hope, along with faith and love which cometh by hearing those ancient words.

    As for “imparts “. Those verbs, transitive or intransitive, also must have someone or something acting that is a subject. One of the confusing facts for me in sixth grade grammar was the subject not being expressed or identified . the subject was “understood”. the teacher would say “the subject is ‘you’ understood. However, some time was required before I finally understood the unexpressed subject, which brings me to “imparts”. If a subject can be understood then it may be possible or even likely that an object could be understood. When I first heard the hymn a week or so ago i understood in context that the Ancient Word imparts “strength” to cope and “hope” for tomorrow and the distant future along with other valuable traits and characteristics like faith and love.

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