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These "contradictions" are easily resolved if one accepts the Trinitarian view of God.
Allow me to repost a reply which addressed a similar point, and in doing so, resolves this contradiction In a previous post, someone attempts to discredit the deity of Christ by appealing to John 1: How shall the Christian respond?
Well, let's consider the statement that "No man hath seen God. Sarai says "You are the God who sees me," for she said, "I have now seen the One who sees me" Gen Actually, this is a problem only for those who deny the deity of Christ while claiming to follow the teachings of the Bible.
Let's look again at John 1: This interpretation not only seems to follow naturally from this verse, but is also quite consistent with the Logos doctrine taught in John 1. Recall, it is the Logos who mediates between God and man, and who reveals God to man.
Jesus would later say, "Anyone who has seen me has seen the Father. So for the Trinitarian, there is no Bible contradiction. This can be seen from many perspectives, but let's simply consider one from Isaiah 6. Isaiah "saw the Lord" v 1.
Seraphs were praising the "Lord Almighty" v 3. Isaiah is overwhelmed and responds, "Woe to me, I am ruined. For I am a man of unclean lips [this rules him out as the servant in Isaiah 53 ], and I live among a people of unclean lips, and my eyes have seen the King, the Lord Almighty" v 5.
And who will go for us? Again, the plurality of God is implied. Isaiah asks God to send him, and then God gave him a message to preach. Now it's time to jump to John John claims that the peoples failure to believe in Jesus was a fulfillment of these teachings Isaiah received from the Lord in Isaiah 6.
Then note verse This all fits together beautifully. Isaiah sees the Lord Almighty, yet he sees Jesus' glory. Jesus speaks as a plural being who will go for US. It is the Son who is seen, not the Father.
This verse presents no problems for the Trinitarian, and in fact, when studied, serves as a great launching point for finding Christ in the OT. Prior to the Logos dwelling amongst us and revealing the Father to us, no one had seen the Father.
But because of the Incarnation, we can now cry, "Abba, Father" Romans 8: Those who see the Son can see the Father.Answers to Biblical Contradictions, rutadeltambor.com is satisfied with his works "God saw all that he made, and it was very good." God is dissatisfied with his works.
This handout will explain the difference between active and passive voice in writing. It gives examples of both, and shows how to turn a passive sentence into an active one. Also, it explains how to decide when to choose passive voice instead of active. Active and Passive Voice, Answer Key and Teaching Tips 2 4.
The student services committee forwarded revised disciplinary procedures to the campus president. This sentence is in the active voice; the passive voice makes more sense.
Passive Voice Response 1 (preferred): The revised disciplinary procedures were forwarded to the campus president. The following is a summary of active and passive forms of all verb tenses.
Remember that in Although active voice is generally preferred in academic writing, passive voice is acceptable under certain conditions. The answers have been filled in. Using Active Voice vs. Passive Verse in Writing Rule: When writing, your sentences should be active.
That means you should have the subject taking an action. Passive/No: The material was shipped to . The Greek tense of the word "sozo" (saved) in Acts 31 is in the aorist tense which means we are saved once for all.
"Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be saved, and thy house.".