Write only write one, one page for two questions and for question number 3, write 1 and a half page paragraph from given website and on your best ideas. According to the process.Chapter-9Does your body “have a soul”? or does your soul “have a body”? what’s inside what? Or do you think of yourself as only a material body that somehow produces the illusion of spirit or soul? What difference do your answer to these questions make?Chapter- 10What is your community’s position on maxed marriages, that is, marriage between two people of two different faith traditions? Where does religious community end and religious discrimination begin?Write 1 and half page paragraphQuestion-3Which argument for or against the existence of God best expresses your point of view? Explain why.Anselm and the Argument for Godhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FmTsS5xFA6k&list=PL8dPuuaLjXtNgK6MZucdYldNkMybYIHKR&index=9&t=184sAquinas and the Cosmological Argumentshttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TgisehuGOyY&index=10&list=PL8dPuuaLjXtNgK6MZucdYldNkMybYIHKRIntelligent Designhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7e9v_fsZB6A&list=PL8dPuuaLjXtNgK6MZucdYldNkMybYIHKR&index=11What is God Like?https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gs_gY1K1AMU&index=12&list=PL8dPuuaLjXtNgK6MZucdYldNkMybYIHKRThe Problem of Evilhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9AzNEG1GB-k&list=PL8dPuuaLjXtNgK6MZucdYldNkMybYIHKR&index=13Reasoned Arguments (Text)https://1000wordphilosophy.com/philosophy-of-religion/Your response must offer an argument. It can’t consist in the mere report of your opinions, nor in a mere report of the opinions of the philosophers discussed. You have to defend the claims you make. You have to offer reasons to believe them.So you can’t just say:”My view is that . . . .”You must say something like:”My view is that P. I believe this because…”or:”I find that the following considerations…provide a convincing argument for . . . .”Similarly, don’t just say:”Descartes says that . . . .”Instead, say something like:”Descartes says that . . . . ; however, the following thought-experiment will show that . . . . is not true…”or:”Descartes says that . . . . I find this claim plausible, for the following reasons . . . .”There are a variety of things you might aim to do in your response. You’ll usually begin by putting some thesis or argument on the table for consideration. Then you’ll go on to do one or two of the following:You’ll conclude by stating the upshot of your discussion. (For instance, should we accept the thesis? Should we reject it? Or should we conclude that we don’t yet have enough information to decide whether the thesis is true or false?)No matter which of these aims you set for yourself, you have to explicitly present reasons for the claims you make. You should try to provide reasons for these claims that might convince someone who doesn’t already accept them.People very often attempt to accomplish too much in a philosophy response. The usual result of this is a response that’s hard to read, and which is full of inadequately defended and poorly explained claims. So don’t be over-ambitious. Don’t try to establish any earth-shattering conclusions in your response. Done properly, philosophy moves at a slow pace.The aim of the response is for you to display familiarity with the material and an ability to think critically about it. Don’t be disappointed if you don’t make an utterly distinctive contribution to human thought in your first attempts at philosophical writing. There will be plenty of time for that later on. Your critical intelligence will inevitably show up in whatever you write.An ideal response will be clear and straightforward (see below), will be accurate when it attributes views to other philosophers (see below), and will contain thoughtful critical responses to the texts read. It need not always break new ground.You can also demonstrate independent thought by offering new examples of familiar points, or new counter-examples, or new analogies.How I assess the response . . . I will ask myself questions like these:Critical comments to avoid:”Explain this claim,” or “What do you mean by this?” or “I don’t understand what you’re saying here.””This passage is unclear (or awkward, or otherwise hard to read).””Why do you think this?””Explain why this is a reason to believe that . . . . .””Explain why this follows.”Also remember that the grade that you get on the response represents my judgment of thequality of the results – not what you meant to say, but what you actually said.