Posts Tagged ‘God is Triune’


God is Triune.  He has been from Eternity.  IS (as we mere mortals “see” time). 

He will be for Eternity.  His Triuness includes the concept of Father, the concept

of Son, and the concept of Holy Spirit.  All are equally eternal.


Is this a Biblical teaching?  Remove all doubt. Take the time to look up (this

afternoon or at your earliest convenience) the following references:

Joh 1.33                 

Act 10.38

Act 20.28

Rom 8.27 

Rom 15.16

1Co 6.11

2Co 13.14

Gal 4.6

Eph 2.18

Heb 9.14

Heb 10.29

1Pe 1.2

1Pe 3.18

1Jo 4.2

1Jo 5.7.

These do not include the few times the Entire Trinity is shown but is spread across two or more near verses.


The Bible is under attack.  Concepts, basic teachings, doctrines about God and His Book are under attack.  One thing is the Divine Trinity.


One reason some reject the Trinity is they cannot understand It.  “Welcome to the club” – no human understands the Trinity.  (We will perhaps understand the concept of the Trinity better as we progress through Eternity but don’t be surprised if we never fully grasp this Lofty, Holy arrangement.  


But then, would God be God if we understood Him?  We are mere creators (He is the One and Only Creator) and we do not understand ourselves – it should come as no surprise that we do not grasp the Greatness of our God.

Those who knowingly deny the Trinity are to be pitied and prayed for. 


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October 27 – “International Religious Freedom Day.”

On this day Michael Servetus (1553), a Spanish physician/theologian who was accused “convicted” and condemned for heresy and blasphemy (promulgating anti-Trinitarian ideas) was burned at the stake at Geneva Switzerland.  God is Triune but not believing that does give a man the right to put to one to death.  That goes for John Calvin (and his crew) in Geneva.

Also on this date two Quakers (Society of Friends), William Robinson and Marmaduke Stevenson, were hung (1659).  It was not Geneva this time – it was our own Massachusetts.  (They were two of the four Quakers hung on Boston Common, William Leddra and Mary Dyer are the other two.)  The Puritans had a right to believe as they believed but so did the Quakers.  No man has a right to take another’s life and that includes American religionists – ancient and modern.

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