This question raised after my other question here
I will put enmity between you and the woman, and between your offspring and her offspring; he shall bruise your head, and you shall bruise his heel.
To me (as a non-Christian) the bold sentence in the verse above leads to a conclusion that there is no enmity (yet) between this being and Adam&Eve before the event in Genesis 3.
In other words, at the first existence of this being in Eden, he is not a bad being (yet) where Adam&Eve need not to be cautious of this being.
Since that is just a non-Christian personal opinion, that's why I would like to know if there is any Christian Church Denomination which think the same.
After I do some "deeper digging" in the internet, I found the below quotation from this site
Archbishop Ussher, the great 17th-century Bible scholar, placed Satan’s fall on the tenth day of the first year, which is the Day of Atonement
Reading it directly (without reading the original Ussher's book), it seems Ussher has the same thinking with me which is before Genesis 3 event, the first existence of this being in Eden (together with Adam and Eve) is not in a fallen state.
So I search more, and found James Ussher "The Annals of the World" and below is his text
The Devil envied God's honour and man's obedience. He tempted the woman to sin by the serpent. By this he got the name and title of the old serpent
To me, the bold sentence is not easy because Ussher use a word "devil" where this word already implied in a negative sense, an evil being. This leads me to two option :
A. because he is A Devil, an evil being, a fallen state being (in the beginning of his first existence in Eden) that's why he envied God's honour and man's obedience
B. because (later on after his first existence in Eden) he envied God's honour and man's obedience , that's why he is called a devil, an evil being.
To me, it seems Quote-1 choose the point-B.
In B, the "fit" paraphrased of Quote-2 is become like this
The being envied God's honour and man's obedience. He tempted the woman to sin by the serpent. By this he got the name and title of the old serpent and called a devil.
I still can not decide what Usher's meant in his sentences in Quote-2.
Anyway, my original question is still apply :).