Getting to Know the Nature of God (2 of 4) by Stan Coffey
This content is part of a series.Getting to Know God (2 of 4)
Getting to Know the Nature of God
Dr. Stan Coffey
We started this series of lessons "Getting to Know God" by talking about the existence of God. We began discussing the three arguments for the existence of God, concluding that the only way to know God is by faith. Hearing comes by faith and faith comes by the Word of God. So faith comes by hearing and hearing comes by the Word of God. So if you want more faith, study the Word of God and that is where you get faith by studying the Word of God. We know God through the Bible, we know God through nature, we know God through our own heart intuitively, but today we are going to talk about getting to know the nature of God. We know that God exists but another wonderful truth is that we can know the nature of God.
In John chapter 4 is the story of Jesus going through Samaria. Ordinarily when Jews passed from Galilee down to Jerusalem or from Jerusalem to Galilee, they did not go through Samaria. Samaria was the shortest route, but they didn't go through Samaria, because the Jews had no dealings with the Samaritans. The Jews would normally take a long route, just so they wouldn't have to pass through the country of a Samaritan and avoid having any dealings with them. But Jesus, this time, told his disciples, I must go through Samaria, because Jesus had some business to attend to. There was a woman of Samaria that He particularly wanted to talk to. A woman that He wanted to win to the saving knowledge of Himself and we call her "the woman at the well", the woman of Samaria. This woman is engaged in a conversation with Jesus in several of these verses and Jesus begins to talk to her and talk to her about God. I want to pick up the conversation in verse 19.
I. THE PERSON OF GOD DEFENDED
Now Albert Einstein once admitted to the existence of a cosmic force in the universe but he concluded that it is unknowable. And many people who are deemed to be geniuses ...
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