Saturday, August 25, 2012

Jesus Steals Donkey?

Well if you're familiar with attacks against Christianity, one of the very controversial issue is about Jesus "borrowing" the donkey without permission.
This culture is common in some parts of the world, but does it make it "Godly?"
Yes it is because in the world that's to come, Jesus will be the basis of existence, current form of matters will pass away, because they are not eternal.
In the world that's eternal, untouchable by the devil, interactions and meanings would be in terms of the word of God in the new form that's Jesus. I don't know for sure how this will work, but in relation to this argument, Jesus wanted to show us all, that in the kingdom of God He will always be prioritized and that it's always going to be orderly for Him to do whatever he pleases.

This Jesus totalitarianism is only appropriate because if you think about it this current world was already made out of the Word of God, the reason is because this world keeps on going on, therefore all laws and meanings must follow certain rule / order in discipline of keeping on interacting.

Now I believe that this principal, this inclination, has translated itself in a form of a human, that's Jesus. He did this to get in touch with humans, whom which will be the next basis of existence. Just as the order of light, gravity, etc are basis of existence now.

THerefore the kingdom of God will be all natural, just like gravity now is natural. In the kingdom of God Jesus will have the ultimate management authority, He's the inclination to obey the Father, and that inclination must be followed by all forms of matters first for them to be prioritized in the Kingdom of God. For them to keep on existing.

But why did Jesus violated the principal of "permission" from the owner?
If the norm of the past was to obey Hitler to kill the Jews, would you disobey them?
If the norm of the past was to forbid people from helping "slaves" from being "abused" by today's standard, would you do it anyway?
There are some norms that are just plain wrong, and there are some that's just supposed to be but not yet commonly valid.
Jesus was demonstrating that people must follow what's "supposed to be" even though it might not yet be commonly acknowledged.  

No comments: