عنوان مقاله [English]
Different theories have been formulated in order to settle the dispute between science and religion. Some people have reappropriated sciences in favor of religion, rejecting all achievements of sciences, while others emphasize on the experimental method, rejecting religion altogether. A third group talks about a peaceful interaction between science and religion. However, Ayatollah Javadi Amoli has theorized about religious science in two ways: sometimes he refers to all sciences as religious as a factual description and in ontological terms, and sometimes he divides sciences into religious and non-religious in epistemological terms. In this paper, we consider criteria of the theory in the process of Islamization of sciences, and by reducing them to the subject-matter criteria, we show the implications of this theory for sciences and how it can succeed in the organization of sciences. It seems that a formulation of analytic arguments gleaned from his writings and a comparison with rival theories can lead us to the conclusion that the theory divides sciences with an theological view of the reality of modern sciences or at least, it presents new criteria for the division of sciences in such a way that, given this assumption we can have a minimal ground for the division of sciences into Islamic and non-Islamic.