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Is the doctrine of the Trinity an irrational idea? Does it discredit Christianity?
Are Jesus' human and divine natures compatible? Is this an impossibility that makes Christianity irrational?
What are a nature and a person? Is it possible for one person to have more than one nature? How can three persons of the Trinity be individuated in one substance? Can the divine and the human co-exist in one individual?
An in-depth look on how the early church took both the Bible and rationality seriously and used the Bible as the authority and source of doctrine in working out the details of the doctrines of the Trinity. Introduction
As I continue to read and learn about the Emerging Church, there’s a question that keeps running through my mind: Why do I have to reject classical Christianity to embrace more significant worship, a more authentic Christian life, and a deeper relationship with God? The church has practiced these things for 2000 years.
You’re going to be surprised. I was. I liked it. It does reveal some things about God well and things I’ve never really seen attempted in literature before. You’re not going to be surprised. I wasn’t. I didn’t like it. I have some serious concerns about it. I can’t recommend it. I can’t condemn it.
John Hick takes a realist approach about the world to the question of pluralism in his article "Religious Pluralism and Salvation." All religions are responses to an objective Reality, not merely human activity. Both the differences and similarities in religion motivate Hick. He understands the differences to be irresolvable, none being a superior expression of the ultimate truth of the Divine. Yet he perceives a common thread throughout all religions: the central concern being moral transformation and realignment with the Divine.
Brian Fleming’s film, The God Who Wasn't There, described by a reviewer on the front cover of the DVD as “provocative.” That’s putting it mildly. From the very first moments, event before the film in media interviews, Flemming jumps right in to a film that is less documentary than a autobiographical polemic. By his own admission, this is essentially Flemming’s story of how he came to renounce Christianity. At the end we witness Flemming’s visit to his Christian