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The nature of God includes all aspects and characteristics attributed directly to the person of God, possibly including all the omni- aspects (e.g. omniscience), love, hate, persons (e.g. the Trinity) or other attributes.

5
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Scope: Philosophy of orthodox Trinitarianism. Off the top of my head, the Bible says that God is love, God is light, God is truth, God is wisdom, and God is Spirit. Is it a more general conclusi …
asked Dec 7 '16 by Ben Mordecai
8
votes
2answers
Another way of asking this question is by saying, "When God interacts with praying Christians, how do the persons of the Trinity interact in ways that neither of the other two persons do?" I'm asking …
asked Jan 9 '13 by Ben Mordecai
-1
votes
Calvinists believe that all who are outside of Christ are condemned under the Covenant of Works. Because God righteously requires perfect perpetual faithful obedience, violators of that law are rightl …
answered Feb 4 '18 by Ben Mordecai
6
votes
I would be wary of a sermon which develops it's doctrines concerning God's occasionally harsh treatment of man from the interpretation of a supposed ancient practice. As well-meaning as it is, from a …
answered Mar 1 '13 by Ben Mordecai
2
votes
The Godhead is eternal, but within that eternality is the doctrine of the eternal generation of the Son, and the eternal procession of the Holy Spirit from the Father (and the Son, if your tradition i …
answered Nov 5 '15 by Ben Mordecai
1
vote
This is the classic question of "theodicy" which is often viewed as a philosophical problem within the theology of God. A reformed perspective on this question is that the highest good in the univers …
answered Mar 4 '13 by Ben Mordecai
9
votes
2answers
Karl Barth (1886–1968) is considered noteworthy for allegedly "recovering the doctrine of the Trinity in the 20th century." He is considered a reformed theologian, but his views are generally not cons …
asked Feb 11 '15 by Ben Mordecai
1
vote
Jehovah's Witnesses believe that Jesus was created, but that he was essentially the very first thing that God created and became his instrument for all sorts of divine activity. They view Jesus as a k …
answered Mar 15 '18 by Ben Mordecai
16
votes
This is not a very good Trinitarian objection for a number of reasons. First, the incarnation occurred at a definite point in history. As the Nicene/Constantinopolitan creed states, "[He] was made man …
answered Feb 19 '16 by Ben Mordecai