A Debate about the Christian Claim of 'God in Three Persons'

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A Debate about the Christian Claim of 'God in Three Persons'

 

The Christians claim that God is made up of three persons, or hypostases, yet they differ in defining these supposed hypostases: are they traits, beings, or qualities? However, they agree that they are three: the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit. They claim that the Son is the Word of the Father, and that the Father knows things through the Word (the Son), and that the Holy Spirit is the life for whose sake the Father lives (according to their stories and blasphemous lies).

     So it should be said to them: Is every one of these three persons distinct from the other? Or is each one of them the other?

     If they say: Each one of them is the other, it should be said to them: Then why have you made them three?

     The number itself indicates contrast and lack of similarity. Thus, by your own words, you have confirmed what you deny, and you have negated what you assert.

     But if they say: Every one of these three persons is distinct from the other, it should be said to them: Which one of these three persons do you prefer to the other?

     If they say: We do not prefer any of these persons over the other, their own initial words reaffirm that these three persons are one.

     Thus, it becomes clear through this debate how much such a false and corrupt belief contradicts itself.

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