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God & Jesus Christ - PR4 Website
Welcome to God and Jesus Christ website.
The Bible speaks of God the Father, God the Son, and God the Holy Spirit. Is Jesus God? Yes. He’s God the Son. And now let me give you some Scriptures.
The Bible says in the Beginning God made the heaven and the earth and the Bible says God said, “Let Us [plural] make man in Our [plural] image.”
Later in Genesis chapter 11, speaking of the Tower of Babel, God came down and said, “Let Us go down and confound the man’s language.” And then earlier God says, “Man has become like Us, to know good and evil.” He [man] was driven from the Garden of Eden – so God refers to Himself as plural.
The Bible tells us that in the beginning God made the heaven and the earth. You go to the New Testament, speaking of Jesus who is The Word says, “All things were made by Him, and without Him was not anything made that was made.” And that’s the Gospel of John, chapter 1.
Virtually all modern scholars of antiquity agree that a historical Jesus existed, although there is little agreement on the reliability of the gospel narratives and their assertions of his divinity.
Most scholars agree that Jesus was a Jewish teacher from Galilee, was baptized by John the Baptist, and was crucified in Jerusalem on the orders of the Roman prefect, Pontius Pilate.Scholars have constructed various portraits of the historical Jesus, which often depict him as having one or more of the following roles: the leader of an apocalyptic movement, Messiah, a charismatic healer, a sage and philosopher, or an egalitarian social reformer.Scholars have correlated the New Testament accounts with non-Christian historical records to arrive at an estimated chronology of Jesus' life.
Most Christians believe that Jesus was conceived by the Holy Spirit, born of a virgin, performed miracles, founded the Church, died sacrificially by crucifixion to achieve atonement, rose from the dead, and ascended into heaven, from which he will return. The majority of Christians worship Jesus as the incarnation of God the Son, who is the Second Person of the Holy Trinity.A few Christian groups reject Trinitarianism, wholly or partly, as non-scriptural.