Anselm Kiefer’s “August Rodin: les Cathedrales de France (2016, oil, acrylic, shellac and lead on canvas) gets a close inspection at the press opening Thursday for the ‘Kiefer Rodin’ exhibition at the Barnes Foundation Auguste Rodin, who single-handedly revived the muscularity and humanism of the Renaissance and classical sculpture, would seem to have little in common with Anselm Kiefer, an artist known for his dense, layered, scorched-earth landscapes. This is a serious and stimulating exhibition, one I expect to be thinking about for a long time.
Kiefer, born in Germany in 1945, the year World War II ended, conjures dark visions of a moment in human history after the Holocaust and before nuclear annihilation. It provokes ideas not just about the two artists being shown, but about the entire course of Western architecture and art.
So just because a few well-known creationists failed to earn their graduate degrees the traditional way does not mean that all or even most of them did. (Thomas Barnes the creationist is not to be confused with the University of Texas at Austin's Thomas G.
Thomas Barnes, formerly affiliated with the Institute for Creation Research, is perhaps best known for the argument that the decay of the Earth's magnetic field is proof of its young age. Barnes III, who is a highly respected astronomer and senior research scientist of the Mc Donald Observatory.) Carl Baugh is best known as a tireless proponent of the claim that human footprints appear alongside dinosaur tracks in the Paluxy Riverbed of Glen Rose, Texas.
Baugh is a Baptist minister who claims to be an archeologist with a Ph. from the California Graduate School of Theology in Los Angeles.
This school is unaccredited by the Western Assocation of Schools and Colleges, the primary body responsible for college and university accreditation in the region. degrees in education and anthropology from the Pacific College of Graduate Studies in Melbourne, Australia and the College of Advanced Education in Irving, Texas.
According to Hovind, his 250-page dissertation was on the topic of the dangers of teaching evolution in the public schools. It is possible that he was referring to Indiana Christian University, which also conferred an honorary doctorate on Harold Slusher (see below).
Formerly affiliated with Hilltop Baptist Church in Colorado Springs, Colorado, Patriot University is accredited only by the American Accrediting Association of Theological Institutions, an accreditation mill that provides accreditation for a 0 charge. After having this degree called into question, Segraves dropped the D.
A degree is considered to be of suspicious origin if it was earned from a "degree mill" or an unlocatable institution.
As described in its memographed bulletin, 'The University is not an educational institution, but a society of individuals of common interest for the advancement of physical science. degree from Case School of Applied Science was merely honorary. I would like to thank Richard Trott, Robert Schadewald, Jim Foley, and Ed Brayton for their helpful information, comments and suggestions.  Ronald Numbers, The Creationists: The Evolution of Scientific Creationism (University of California Press, Berkeley, 1991). New Opportunities in Adult Education and How to Avoid Being Ripped Off by 'Christian' Degree Mills, 4th ed.
There are no campus, professors or tuition fee.'" John Grebe, an old-earth creationist and a founding member of the Creation Research Society, was a physical chemist and inventor. Kent Hovind is a young-earth creationist who gives frequent public lectures on evolution and creationism.
A degree mill is defined as any degree-granting body that is not accredited by a federally recognized accreditation body.
It would be wrong to infer from this list that all creationists have suspicious credentials.