|Reviews for The Attributes of God|
| MagicGirl41 4/23/13 . chapter 5
I love my Jesus ;)
| Dimples73 2/19/13 . chapter 5
Nice poems these are so true.
| maripach77 12/31/12 . chapter 5
| videogamerkp 11/22/12 . chapter 5
All very nice, well written, beautiful poems. You're an amazing author. God bless. :)
| horsegrl7891 11/19/12 . chapter 5
You're welcome, and once again, I like this poem! :)
| horsegrl7891 11/18/12 . chapter 1
Hi! :) Sorry I won't be able to reply to your messages until tomorrow because of the 24 hour waiting time for new users -_- I technically have had an account for about a year, but since I didn't actually set it up until today, I still have to wait the 24 hours. But yes, you're worth being one of my favorite authors, I keep re-reading these short poems :)
| horsegrl7891 11/18/12 . chapter 3
These poems are short, but get straight to the point-and I love that! :) Keep writing! God bless you.
| Complex Variable 11/16/12 . chapter 2
To play the devil's advocate for a bit: ;)
At some point in time, before humans existed, there was no conscious entity on Earth capable of perceiving/conceiving the notion of god existing; once humans came into existence, there had to be a certain person who first conceived of the idea—of the possibility—of god. If god truly is self-evident in the world around us, why does it always require a human observer/viewpoint for god to be perceived. Can god continue to "exist" (however you may wish to define "exist") if there was nothing in the universe that was capable of perceiving his existence—that is to say, does god stop existing if everyone starts believing in something else, and forgets him?
On another note, how do we know that we humans are not God's god? I mean, if the knowledge of god's existence depends upon the presence of sentient minds capable of conceptualizing his existence, then doesn't that make our faith—our belief—just as responsible for "creating" god as god is for "creating" us? It's kind of like the old philosophical question: if a tree falls down in a forest, and no one hears it, does it make a sound? What about gods that people believed in prior to the revelation of the Judeo-Christian god?—all those lost, forgotten deities? Do they still exist, or have they fallen into oblivion? If that could happen to those gods, what is there to prevent it from happening to the Judeo-Christian god? How do we know that there isn't an even stronger, godly-er god out there, waiting to reveal him/her/its-self? That would explain the First Commandment; the Judeo-Christian God is trying to make sure that no one gives an advantage to his competition by worshipping them! XD
Just some thoughts.