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Question: What does the phrase "I in the Father and the Father in me" mean in John 10:38 as well as John 14:10? It is unnecessary, and even imprudent, for us to invent an explanation--when Jesus explains it--in detail, even using metaphors. Additionally, John goes on to expound on this, in 1 John 2. Answer: Jesus' multiple explanations, as well as ...


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Jesus Christ is the equal "share" of God the Spirit in flesh. as the father exist in the state of Spirit, so do the Son exist in the state of the Spirit, but in a concrete present of flesh. scripture, Philippians 2:6 "Who, being in the form of God, thought it not robbery to be equal with God", the same state of nature. the word "form" in the Greek is G3444 ...


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short comment: In the beginning was the word and the word was with God and the word was God. Jesus was not created but thro' Him all thing came, He was the word and speaking that Word light of Christ was revealed. For from him and through him and to him are all things. To him be the glory forever. Amen.Romans 11:36 Thro' Him all things came to existence, ...


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This is a prayer. Prayer assumes that the actions of God are not inevitable. Our prayers make a difference to the outcome. In this sense the leading of God is something specifically to be requested. And what we are requesting is for God to lead us in a path that avoids temptation - if that isn't pushing the text too hard.I can't see this as if God is about ...


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Not breaking the bones is most surely a type and shadow of Jesus. The old testament points to Jesus it is packed full of types and shadows of the messiah. Not breaking the bones protects the marrow. The marrow is the source of the blood. The blood must flow. It has always been all about the blood. Peace.


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Yes the word LIKE makes it a simile. IF the verse said his sweat WAS drops of blood then it could EITHER be interpreted as a metaphor OR literally (which is to say that his sweat was mixed in with blood as several physicians have documented in actual medical cases). The word LIKE makes it a more comparative statement VS a more literal XOR open ...


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Restatement: What is the significance of "troubled" in Matthew 2:3, and why wouldn't the city "rejoice", rather than be "troubled" at the birth of the Messiah? Why Wouldn't they Be Troubled? Answer: (A.) In all likelihood, "All Jerusalem" was probably a reference to the leadership in Israel, as Jerusalem was the seat of authority. (B.) This is ...



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