Jn 1-1Wikipedia Does Not Have GODorgod.htm When Did Jesus become God according Chalcedonian_Creed

To man make Doctrine or Imaginations of God’s Head Open Image.

Godhead is an mental Image  formed by the art and thought of man—Study Open Acts 17:29

Imaginations of God’s Head Open Image-Chalcedonian_Creed

Concept.htm  the Godhead (Latter Day Saints) (three separate beings, one in purpose)and Modalism (Oneness).

Theologians have ascribed a variety of attributes to the various conceptions of God.

In Christology, the conception that Jesus is the Logos (a Greek word meaning "word", "wisdom", or "reason") has been important in establishing the doctrine of Jesus' divinity, as well as that of the Trinity, as set forth in the Chalcedonian Creed.

(The Confession of Chalcedon (also Definition or Creed of Chalcedon) was adopted at the Council of Chalcedon in 451 in Asia Minor. That Council of Chalcedon is one of the seven ecumenical councils accepted by Eastern Orthodox, Catholic, and many Protestant Christian churches. It is the first Council not recognized by any of the Oriental Orthodox churches.)

The conception derives from the opening of the Gospel of John: "In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God." In the original Greek, Logos is used, and in theological discourse, this is often left untranslated.

Christian theologians to this day still debate whether the Divine Being and logos are analogous, synonymous, or distinct.[1]

Many have seen this as evidence that there was a syncretism between (Christian) Christology and (secular) Platonism. The debate about the nature of Christ from the first century through the Council of Chalcedon in 451 CE must be understood in light of the pervasive world view of Platonic dualism.[not in citation given] Platonism is normally divided into four periods: Old Academy 347-267 BC, New Academy 267-80 BC, Middle Platonism 80BC-250 AD, and Neoplatonism 250 AD through to the Reformation[2].


Jn1-1NewTestament Wikipedia Does Not HaveGODorgod.htm When Did Jesus become God according

To man make Doctrine or Imaginations of God’s Head Open Image.

Godhead is an mental Image  formed by the art and thought of man—Study Open Acts 17:29

Imaginations of God’s Head Open Image.

Jesus is the word become flesh (1:1-18)

For other uses, see Gospel of John (disambiguation).

New Testament


The Gospel of John (literally, According to John; Greek, Κατά Ιωαννην, Kata Iōannēn) is the fourth gospel in the canon of the New Testament, traditionally ascribed to John the Evangelist. Like the three synoptic gospels, it contains an account of some of the actions and sayings of Jesus, but differs from them in ethos and theological emphases. The purpose is expressed in the conclusion, 20:30-31: "...these [Miracles of Jesus] are written that you may (come to) believe that Jesus is the Messiah, the Son of God, and that through this belief you may have life in his name.[1]

Of the four gospels, John presents the highest Christology, describing him as the Logos (Word) who existed from the beginning, teaching at length about his identity as the only savior, and (according to the trinitarian tradition) declaring him to be God.[2]

Compared to the Synoptic Gospels, John focuses on Jesus' mission to redeem humanity. Only in John does Jesus talk at length about himself, including a substantial amount of material Jesus shared with the disciples only. Certain elements of the synoptics (such as parables, exorcisms, and the Second Coming) are not found in John.

Since "the higher criticism" of the 19th century, some historians have largely rejected the gospel of John as a reliable source of information about the historical Jesus.[3][4] "[M]ost commentators regard the work as anonymous,"[5] and date it to 90-100.

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