nature, origin, and effect of the creation by Jesus Christ, considered in a discourse ...

by Russell Scott

Publisher: Printed by Richard Taylor and Co., Publisher: sold by J. Johnson; and D. Eaton, High Holborn in London

Written in English
Published: Pages: 47 Downloads: 516
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  • Jesus Christ -- Person and offices -- Sermons.,
  • Unitarians -- England -- Ditcheling (Sussex) -- Sermons.,
  • Unitarians -- England -- Portsmouth -- Sermons.,
  • Sermons, English -- England -- Ditcheling (Sussex),
  • Sermons, English -- England -- Portsmouth.

Edition Notes

Discourse delivered before a Society of Unitarian Christians, established in the south of England, for promoting the genuine knowledge of the scriptures and the practice of virtue, by the distribution of books, on Wednesday, July 13, and at Portsmouth, onSunday, July 24, 1808.

Statementdelivered at Ditcheling, in Sussex, ; by Russell Scott.
The Physical Object
Pagination47p. ;
Number of Pages47
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16161828M

Christianity - Christianity - Satan and the origin of evil: In the Bible, especially the New Testament, Satan (the Devil) comes to appear as the representative of evil. Enlightenment thinkers endeavoured to push the figure of the Devil out of Christian consciousness as being a product of the fantasy of the Middle Ages. It is precisely in this figure, however, that some aspects of the ways God. In Christian theology, the incarnation is the belief that Jesus Christ, the second person of the Trinity, also known as God the Son or the Logos (Koine Greek for "Word"), "was made flesh" by being conceived in the womb of a woman, the Virgin Mary, also known as the Theotokos (Greek for "God-bearer"). The doctrine of the incarnation, then, entails that Jesus is fully God and fully human. Since the s, leaders of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Mormons) have taught that in addition to a Father in Heaven, we have a Mother in Heaven. This cherished doctrine has been an important, although relatively obscure, part of the Latter-day Saint understanding of the premortal origins and divine nature of humankind.   This post is part of ’s commentary on the Catechism of the Catholic Church: Part Three, Section One, Chapter One, Article Eight (nos. ).. In the Catholic tradition, sin is described as a stain or contagion, an interior disposition of selfishness, a disordered heart, a misguided will, an external act that violates a law or rule, a rejection of God, a power or.

John I am the bread of life — Jesus, having explained the nature of the dignity which he had claimed in the foregoing part of his discourse, (John ,) and demonstrated that it really belonged to him, here repeats what he had said John , and then runs a comparison between himself, considered as the bread from heaven, and the manna which Moses provided for their fathers in. Colossians and are two of the strongest statements in the entire Bible about the divine nature of Jesus Christ. He is not only "equal to" God, He is God! Jesus not only reflects God, He reveals God. He was not a mere statue, a close representation of or likeness of God. He was not like the moon, which reflects the glory of something. The book of Hebrews also explains how Jesus took upon Himself the nature of a man to save mankind, but not angels (Hebrews –18). So only Adam’s descendants can be saved, because only thus can they be related by blood to the Last Adam. The Gospel according to Mark (Greek: Εὐαγγέλιον κατὰ Μᾶρκον, romanized: Euangélion katà Mârkon), also called the Gospel of Mark, or simply Mark, is the second of the four canonical gospels and of the three synoptic tells of the ministry of Jesus from his baptism by John the Baptist to his death and burial and the discovery of Jesus' empty tomb.

  Being a new creation in Christ. When we get saved, we are given a new heart with new desires. Upon the moment of salvation we are made into a new creature. 2 Corinthians “ Therefore, if anyone is in Christ, he is a new creation. The .   Jesus said that we would receive power by the Holy Spirit and Paul writes: Now there are varieties of gifts, but the same Spirit. And there are varieties of ministries, and the same Lord. There are varieties of effects, but the same God who works all things in all persons. But to each one is given the manifestation of the Spirit for the common.

nature, origin, and effect of the creation by Jesus Christ, considered in a discourse ... by Russell Scott Download PDF EPUB FB2

Jesus Christ, Creator God, The Creator Power Of Christ, Shown God, Uniqueness Of Existence Through God Creation, Origin Of The Existence Of Things. All things came into being through Him, and apart from Him nothing came into being that has come into being.

John Verse Concepts. The incarnation of Origin Christ is such an important doctrine of the New Testament that without nature there can be no true Christianity.

"Every spirit that confesseth that Jesus Christ is come in the flesh is of God: And every spirit that confesseth not that Jesus Christ is come in the flesh is not of God" (I John ,3). But how can the one who "was God" (John ) from the beginning be the same.

Jesus, considered in Islam as a Muslim (one who submits to God) and one of God's messengers, will abide by the Islamic teachings. Eventually, Jesus will slay the Antichrist Dajjal, and then everyone from the People of the Book (ahl al-kitāb, referring to Jews and Christians) will believe in him.

Thus, there will be one community, that of Islam. Matthew's and Luke's gospel both tell us that Jesus was conceived by the Holy Spirit power of God working on a young virgin.

It was truly a miraculous birth. It was a unique event in the history of humanity. John's gospel says that Jesus was "the Word made flesh". They believe that Jehovah is the only true God, the creator of all things, but Jesus was God's only direct creation, not part of the Trinity.

In fact, the doctrine of the Trinity is closely related to the doctrine of two natures of Jesus Christ. If we confess that Jesus Christ is the same the substance of God, we also believe the Trinity.

Jesus displayed God’s nature of omniscience (John) Jesus displayed God’s nature of omnipresence (Matthew ) Jesus displayed God’s nature of omnibenevolence (Romans ) Jesus spoke as God (Matthew ) Jesus said he was God (John ) Jesus was worshiped as God (Matthew ). Christology, Christian reflection, teaching, and doctrine concerning Jesus of Nazareth.

Christology is the part of theology that is concerned with the nature and work of Jesus, including such matters as the Incarnation, the Resurrection, and his human and divine natures and their relationship.

The. THE late Bishop Gore remarks, in his “Belief in God”, that it is not so much about the existence of God that men dispute, as the nature of the God in whom they can believe. Sir Ambrose Fleming. The pronouncement of the forgiveness of our sins by Jesus Christ is called the incarnation.

False The concept of the Trinity states that the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit are one God in three persons, coexisting for eternity in a relationship of love. God created the great sea monsters and every living creature that moves, with which the waters swarmed after their kind, and every winged bird after its kind; and God saw that it was good.

God blessed them, saying, “Be fruitful and multiply, and fill the waters in the seas, and let birds multiply on the earth.” Genesis Nature is not our "Mother" and Time is not our "Father." All men are the offspring of God by creation (Acts ,29), and redeemed men are the children of God by regeneration through faith in Christ (Galatians ).

May God help all of us who know Christ as Creator and Savior to honor His creation. Human nature is a unique creation that in some ways reflects the Creator. Soon after creation, human nature experienced a fall. A primary result of sin is that human nature has been corrupted. Every part of man—his mind, will, emotions, and body—is affected (Romans ).

Paul makes the following associations between Christ and Sophia: Christ is the Wisdom of God; like Sophia, he is a creator, first born of all creation, the radiance of God's glory and the image of the invisible God. Luke describes Jesus as Sophia's son who communicates her wisdom to humanity.

The Eucharist (/ ˈ juː k ər ɪ s t /; also known as Holy Communion and the Lord's Supper among other names) is a Christian rite that is considered a sacrament in most churches, and as an ordinance in others.

According to the New Testament, the rite was instituted by Jesus Christ during the Last Supper; giving his disciples bread and wine during a Passover meal, Jesus commanded his disciples.

The nature of Christ is a very important subject that caused a serious dissension within the Church in the fifth century, in AD. When the theological dialogue started as an effort towards the unity of churches, the subject had to be discussed.

So with the power of the spirit behind them, the disciples of Jesus immediately began a missionary campaign and started bringing people into the fold, converting them to belief in Christ.

In Johnwe read of Jesus Christ’s words, ‘For had ye believed Moses, ye would have believed me: for he wrote of me.

But if ye believe not his writings, how shall ye believe my words?’ Then in L Jesus quotes Abraham as saying (v), ‘If they don’t believe the writings of Moses, they are not going to be persuaded even.

A book with this title is currently available, but it is of doubtful origin, according to most scholars, and probably is not the one mentioned in the Old Testament. () Joshua To place one’s foot upon the neck of a fallen enemy was a symbolic act that demonstrated complete subjugation.

The Fact of the Incarnation(1) The Divine Person of Jesus ChristA. Old Testament ProofsB. New Testament ProofsC. Witness of Tradition(2) The Human Nature of Jesus Christ(3) The Hypostatic Union A. The Witness of the ScripturesB. Witness of TraditionII.

The Nature of the Incarnation(1) Nestorianism (2) Monophysitism (3) Monothelitism (4) Catholicism III. Effects of the Incarnation(1) On.

There is only one Person in the history of the world who did not have a sin nature: Jesus Christ. His virgin birth allowed Him to enter our world while bypassing the curse passed down from Adam.

Jesus then lived a sinless life of absolute perfection. He was “the Holy and Righteous One” (Acts ) who “had no sin” (2 Corinthians ). Therefore, Jesus is both divine and human in one person (Col. ); He has two natures: human and divine. But some who oppose the Trinity and Jesus' incarnation (the Divine Word becoming a man), say that if Jesus is God in flesh, this must mean that God's nature changed because God added a human nature to His divine nature.

This would violate. Origen. Contra Celsus. BOOK III. IN the first book of our answer to the work of Celsus, who had boastfully entitled the treatise which he had composed against us A True Discourse, we have gone through, as you enjoined, my faithful Ambrosius, to the best of our ability, his preface, and the parts immediately following it, testing each one of his assertions as we went along, until we finished.

of Christ died on the cross. God the Son, Christ’s divine nature, left the body of Christ at the crucifixion, for God cannot die. (If he died, he would no longer be immortal or eternal.) Valentinians hold the same doctrine of the crucifixion. Christ, i.e., the divine nature, left Jesus, i.e., the human nature.

During the last 50 years, since the publication of the book Questions on Doctrine, the Seventh-day Adventist Church has discussed, even debated, the implications of the human nature of Christ. One of the major questions as been: How similar or different from our human nature was Christ's humanity.

The hymn in Colossians affirms the close relationship between the invisible and the visible, between heaven and earth, between Christ and all creation. In this way, it claims that Christ is the origin of the deep interrelatedness in the cosmos.

Christ is the beginning of all things, the firstborn of all creation. The earliest Jewish and Christian commentaries on the Creation assumed that God had organized the world out of preexisting materials, emphasizing the goodness of God in shaping such a life-sustaining order.

18 But the incursion of new philosophical ideas in the second century led to the development of a doctrine that God created the universe ex nihilo— “out of nothing.”.

The book by Rubenstein is exceptionally well written and approachable by the lay reader. It addresses the topic of Christology, namely just what was Jesus Christ, man, God, both, and are there three Gods, one, a blend.

This has been a major issue in s: The Human Nature of Christ. A/though a relatively large amount of Inspired material on the human nature of Christ has been compiled in FFyet it seems best that we also provide a brief suggestive summary statement on this important teaching of the Christian Faith.

The resurrection of Jesus Christ, attested to by hundreds of eyewitnesses (1 Corinthians –8), provides irrefutable proof that He is the Savior of the world.

Another reason the resurrection of Jesus Christ is important is that it proves His sinless character and divine nature.

The Divine Nature of Jesus Christ 'The Amen, the true and faithful witness, the origin of God's creation, Revelation So, either Jesus is the beginning of the creation of God, meaning that he is the first created being, or He is the source or origin of all God's creation.

Since Jesus is considered to be eternal, having no. THE GODPEL ACCORDING TO JOHN CHAP Part II THE GOOD SHEPHERD DISCOURSE and THE DECISION IS MADE TO KILL JESUS AT THE FEAST OF DEDICATION • Previous • Gospel of John Study • Next Moses then said to Yahweh, 'May it please Yahweh, God of the spirits that give life to all living creatures, to appoint a leader for this community to be at their head in all their undertakings.

Jesus Christ said, “This is life eternal, that they might know thee the only true God, and Jesus Christ, whom thou hast sent” (John ). The Prophet Joseph Smith taught that “It is the first principle of the gospel to know for a certainty the character of God” and that “if men do not comprehend the character of God, they do not.The Gospel According to John develops a Christology—an explanation of Christ’s nature and origin—while leaving out much of the familiar material that runs through the synoptic Gospels of Matthew, Mark and Luke, including Jesus’s short aphorisms and parables, references to Jesus’s background, and proclamations about the kingdom of God.