george murphy wrote:
> Walter Hicks wrote:
>> george murphy wrote:
>> > Walter Hicks wrote:.
>> > > Moreover, if God were to change the laws of the universe at some
>> > point, it could involve all of space-time -- not just from some
>> > space-time event and then forward in time.
>> > & then how would we know?
>> > Shalom,
>> > George
>> By comparing Genesis 1, 2 and 3 and taking all to be true historical
>> events. It is only by assuming that God works as a function of time
>> in this universe only that one is forced to conclude that "Genesis 2
>> is not an historical account of creation events".
> I have no idea what this means.
Sorry, GeorgeWhat I mean, George, is that Genesis Chapter 1 presents a
different time sequence of creation that genesis 2. It is difficult to
reconcile if you think that God can do only one thing and fit it into
this one universe. If, however, these are different accounts because God
did two different things (like human beings can) then they tell a
different story. My opinion is that God first allowed man to work out a
simple relationship as described in genesis 2 and 3. When we failed to
follow the rules, we were put into this universe of increasing entropy
and finite lifetimes. (Two different stories in two different space-time
continua). the reason I believe this is because I find it difficult to
fit Genesis 1, 2 and 3 into one universe but no difficulty in assuming
that God can do more than one thing.
> George L. Murphy
> "The Science-Theology Interface"
-- =================================== Walt Hicks <firstname.lastname@example.org>
In any consistent theory, there must exist true but not provable statements. (Godel's Theorem)
You can only find the truth with logic If you have already found the truth without it. (G.K. Chesterton) ===================================
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