- May 23, 2020
Can you demonstrate why a matter that is described as happening in a split second of time (changing one’s mind) has to then exclude any other path to that same decision at a later point in time? How is it Hebrew logic that Pharaoh cannot one day decide that way and some days later decide a different pressure guides him to the same conclusion?OF course there are overlaps. But in this passage:
And the Lord hardened Pharaoh’s heart, and he did not listen to them, just as the Lord had spoken to Moses.
34 But when Pharaoh saw that the rain and the hail and the thunder had ceased, he sinned again and hardened his heart, he and his servants.
WHO hardened Pharaoh's heart - God, or did he harden it himself? The answer is yes.
It was not a deal of this time God did it and the next time he did it himself.
In Hebraic logic, 2 things that are considered mutually exclusive or contradictory in Aristotelian logic can be simultaneously true.
Is it Hebrew logic that a man can not decide to refuse to do XZY today and some weeks later his wife, unbeknown to him, subtly influences him to refuse to do XZY? Are these to Hebrews mutually exclusive? That cannot happen? Once an influence is set in action no change in the future is understood by the Hebrews? How did they deal with God Himself changing hus mind as a result of input? Is this excluded for Hebrews?
Sorry will drop this now. Didn’t read the mod input….back to the God delusion…