What deists mean is that a man can be evil and he is still right. It also seems to mean that It does not matter whether or not a person is sinful, he can still go to Heaven. Catholics believe that evil is not only not right, it destroys who a person was meant to be. Catholics also believe that God is a just God, therefore, those who are evil will be punished and the good will be rewarded. The Catechism of the Catholic Church states that, “The New Testament speaks of judgment primarily in its aspect of the final encounter with Christ in his second coming, but also repeatedly affirms that each will be rewarded immediately after death in accordance with his works and
Edwards really lets the message of “Gods wrath” sink into our minds to show how mighty, powerful, and capable the Lord is. The Lord gives us many opportunities to rely on Him and when we need his love and mercy the most. People ignore that and believe they can be their own gods. This is not right because Jesus says in John 14:6 “I am the way, the truth, and the life. No one can come to the father except through me.” Meaning that the only way to not end up in Hell is to except Jesus Christ into your heart.
Thus, as Pope John Paul II sponsors the capacity of human reason to be aware of the truth and demand that faith and philosophy again find their profound unity. He, as head of our Church wanted to affirm the need to reflect on the truth. It is somewhat less true that human beings through the ages, have raised important questions about their own identity, and which also is its origin, as well what will happen after their death, on these issues in search of truth itself and what is its foundation, the reason finds its most gifted beauty in faith support. One aspect that catches my attention, among many others, is when the Pope states: "The Church, meanwhile, appreciated the effort of reason to achieve the goals that make more and more worthy personal existence. She sees in philosophy the way to know fundamental truths about human existence.
Following the establishment of King’s authority, he proceeds to maintain and emphasize the religious references throughout his letter to assure his appeal among the clergymen. One example of an appeal to authority that stands out is when King is accused of being an extremist, he refutes the accusation of being “an extremist” by appealing to the highest Christian authority: Jesus. King tells the clergymen that Jesus was also an extremist (King 33) he continues to clarify that being an extremist does not necessarily make you wrong “was not Jesus an extremist for love.” This is
Rhetorical devices are used to appeal to the audience and Henry uses them effectively in that way. Henry first uses ethos to appeal to the morals of the audience by saying ,“Sir, we are not weak, if we make a proper use of the means which the God of nature hath placed in our power.” Henry is appealing to the religious morals of the audience by using God's power to persuade the audience to think that going to war with Great Britain is the right thing to do. The people are more likely to listen to something when they think God gives them the power to do it than when Henry simply asks for the audience to listen. Another rhetorical device Henry uses is pathos to appeal to the audience's emotions. Henry states, “Is life so dear, or peace so sweet, as to be purchased at the price of chains and slavery?
He basically gave them false appraisal because he he 's the one who decided to even help. 3. King uses biblical figures and events to help the reader better understand him. King is a Christian and this helps with showing authority. Basically any of the references that king makes to religion are appealing to pathos because they show emotion.
Our character must go through positive if not radical change, as we recognize our weaknesses bringing them to the Holy Spirit to be dealt with; casting down imaginations and every high thing that work against the knowledge of God and bringing them into subjection to the obedience of Christ. God emphasized His disdain for complacency when He declared that being neither hot nor cold was disgusting and He would spew the lukewarm thing out of His mouth. Jude 3 instucts us to : “…contend for the faith…” God is a God of order and He expects us to be obedient in the strictest sense of the word. This is the reason why we should be in communication with God according to Francis Shaeffer on a moment by moment, not just a day to day thing, but on a moment by moment basis. The meaning of the word ‘contend’ in Strong’s Concordance 1864 Greek ĕpagönizŏmai to struggle for, earnestly contend for, 75, to compete for a prize, to struggle, endeavour to accomplish something, fight, labor fervently, strive, 73, fight race , a contest held.
Henry uses rhetorical appeals, such as, ethos, pathos, and logos in his speech to the "Virginia Convention." In the "Virginia Convention" Patrick Henry uses a rhetorical appeal, ethos, which appeals to the audiences trust using credibility. Henry uses ethos by stating, "We are not weak if we make proper use of those means which the God of nature hath placed in our power." He uses God as a source because it will make him sound more trusting and make him sound like he knows what he is talking about by quoting the Bible. Also, to make the audience know that God is on their side and the shouldn't lose.
Henry uses a direct reference to Exodus 14:14 when he says, “There is a just God...to fight our battles for us” (Line 10). The direct scripture quote is, “The Lord will fight for you while you keep still.” The allusion to the Exodus story triggers the pathos reaction of the audience. The reassurance of God’s protection would allow Henry’s audience, the Virginia Convention, to give way for a relation against Great Britain. Without Patrick Henry’s use of rhetorical appeals in his speech “Give Me Liberty or Give Me Death,” America may have never
Basic Christianity is a crucial foundation that must be deeply entrenched within the hearts and minds of believers. The essential and basic principles aid every Christian by showing and teaching them how great God’s love is for us. In John Stott’s Book, “Basic Christianity,” he reveals insight on what it is to be a Christian. He also dispels many erroneous teachings that have been brought into the Christian community. Stott states in the beginning of his book that many have held the assumption that God sits on His throne, aloof, distant, and unconcerned for our needs and problems (Stott, pg.