This chapter focuses on the cognitive tension between science and religion, in particular on the contradictions between some of the claims of current science and some of the claims in religious texts. It suggests how some work in the philosophy of science may help to manage this tension. The chapter attempts to apply some work in the philosophy of science to the philosophy of religion, following the traditional gambit of trying to stretch the little one does understand to cover what one does not understand. Philosophers of science have explored several ways to keep content while adjusting attitude. The chapter explores works, of Thomas Kuhn and Bas van Fraassen, on antirealism in the philosophy of science that gives us a number of models for what such a position in religion might look like. The semantic reflection of Kuhn's doctrine of multiple worlds appears in his development of the idea that theories on either side of a scientific revolution are 'incommensurable'.