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His Divine Nature was not changed. He simply stopped practicing some of his actions while on earth. So, he can depend on his Father. Philippians 2:7 but emptied himself, taking the form of a slave, being born in human likeness. And being found in human form,


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At the incarnation, Christ's one hypostasis (who is fully God by nature) united himself with his own human nature. Thereby, making him both fully God and fully man in a single hypostasis. The Chalcedonian Creed explains that this union is analogical to the union of the body and soul in a single hypostasis. Thereby, making him both fully God and fully man in ...


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Please consider this answer grandfathered for the standards of the Biblical hermeneutics group, from which the answer was migrated, since I am unable to edit it to the standards for the Christianity group. This passage explains the limitations of our ability to understand God's revelation (the Scriptures). Jesus said we must enter the Kingdom of God as a ...


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Chalcedon added that Lord's in-humanation (ἐνανθρώπησις) (which is a better and the more exact term than "incarnation") was done without change (ἀναλλοίωτος) (i.e. of the divine nature) and "without mixture" (ἀμιγῶς) (i.e. of divine nature with human nature). Thus, divine nature of Logos changed not a tiny bit, but He indeed accepted ...


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