cayliana: (Default)
[personal profile] cayliana


Guess what I found in my inbox on IMVU this morning, my friends?

"bitch kike is not my fuckin name learn how to read there is a Y on the end . and who gives a fuck wat u think as if u were god oh ur jewish u dont belive in god................ just dont contact me any more. and well be fuckin good!!!!!!!!! peace out ho."



"Traditionally, both Judaism and Christianity believe in the God of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob."

Now, what was that again about Jews not believing in God, hon?

PS: How can a virgin be a ho? Could you explain that one to me?"

It was ragey at first, then I took a look at it, shook my head, and went "Has she even hit puberty yet?"

Also: Where did she learn about Judaism, WWII propoganda?



"Traditionally, both Judaism and Christianity believe in the God of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob, for Jews the God of the Tanakh, for Christians the God of the Old Testament, the creator of the universe. Judaism and major sects of Christianity reject the view that God is entirely immanent (although some see this as the concept of the Holy Ghost) and within the world as a physical presence, (although trinitarian Christians believe in the incarnation of God). Both religions reject the view that God is entirely transcendent, and thus separate from the world, as the pre-Christian Greek Unknown God. Both religions reject atheism on one hand and polytheism on the other.


Both religions agree that God shares both transcendent and immanent qualities. How these religions resolve this issue is where the religions differ. Christianity posits that God exists as a Trinity; in this view God exists as three distinct persons who share a single divine essence, or substance. In those three there is one, and in that one there are three; the one God is indivisible, while the three persons are distinct and unconfused, God the Father, God the Son, and God the Holy Spirit. It teaches that God became especially immanent in physical form through the Incarnation of God the Son who was born as Jesus of Nazareth, who is believed to be at once fully God and fully human. There are "Christian" sects that question one or more of these doctrines, however, see also Nontrinitarianism. By contrast, Judaism sees God as a single entity, and views trinitarianism as both incomprehensible and a violation of the Bible's teaching that God is one. It rejects the notion that Jesus or any other object or living being could be 'God', that God could have a literal 'son' in physical form or is divisible in any way, or that God could be made to be joined to the material world in such fashion. Although Judaism provides Jews with a word to label God's transcendence (Ein Sof, without end) and immanence (Shekhinah, in-dwelling), these are merely human words to describe two ways of experiencing God; God is one and indivisible."


March 2011

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