The Bible gives us a picture of the Only One True God His specific qualities and how He shows His faithfulness and His willingness to judge them righteous.
Trinitarian Christians claim to be monotheists thought their subgod Jesus has lesser qualities in common than many polytheists their main god and subgods. God may perhaps not to be found in perceivable attributes but when looking around and reading the Bible like the words are written in that book then it should not be so difficult and not so confusing to come and see Who God really is.
Every one of us should know that it is impossible to please God without a sound personal faith. God knows the heart and as such sees clearly what you think and what you believe. You may fake those around you but you can not fool God. The world may see in you a weak one … Continue reading Trinitarians making their proof for existence of God look ridiculous #5
Though many things may be very difficult to proof that does not mean that they would not exist. Also feelings and experiences are difficult to proof, though the results of a God-Being in our life is something what many feel. One thing is for sure: "If God does not exist, then everything is permitted". In the transcendent reality we can not see nor fully understand God but somehow looking around us and listening to our inner feeling each person should be able to come to recognise the Supreme Power and to understand that reality is shaped by a Power beyond us.
In this godless world we all should remember that man shall not live by bread alone, but by every word going forth through the mouth of God Which He has provided for the whole world in many Bible translations. Nobody may forget that in whatever language the Bible is inspired by God and as such protected by God's Power so that it can be useful for every person on earth for teaching, for reproof, for correction, and for training in righteousness, in such a way that the person dedicated to God may be capable and equipped for every good work.
The 5 books known as the Megilot (the Scrolls) were booked together in the Leningrad Codex of 1008 in a historical order. Nevertheless, their appearance usually follows the order of the liturgical calendar. Subsequent editions of Biblica Hebraica edited by Paul Kahle and Rudolf Kittel.