Knowing Pinocchio's nose grows whenenver he tells a lie what would be to happen if he says out of the blue: "My nose will grow now"

Knowing Pinocchio's nose grows whenenver he tells a lie what would be to happen if he says out of the blue: "My nose will grow now"

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When Homer is stoned and talks to Ned Flanders he cites his own example of the Omnipotence paradox: "Could Jesus microwave a burrito so hot that he himself could not eat it?"

When Homer is stoned and talks to Ned Flanders he cites his own example of the Omnipotence paradox: "Could Jesus microwave a burrito so hot that he himself could not eat it?"

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The omnipotence paradox refers to the apparently paradoxical ability of an omnipotent entity to both limit its powers and remain omnipotent. The paradox is used both as an argument against an omnipotent God and against the concept of true omnipotence.

The omnipotence paradox refers to the apparently paradoxical ability of an omnipotent entity to both limit its powers and remain omnipotent. The paradox is used both as an argument against an omnipotent God and against the concept of true omnipotence.

"We are paradoxes." - Victoria Erickson (facebook: Victoria Erickson, writer)
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This is exactly what Joel and I talk about even on a human romantic love level. You've fallen in love with this person and they are yours, but yet love drives you to continue to pursue them. love this as it applies to our Lord!

This is exactly what Joel and I talk about even on a human romantic love level. You've fallen in love with this person and they are yours, but yet love drives you to continue to pursue them. love this as it applies to our Lord!

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The omnipotence paradox refers to the apparently paradoxical ability of an omnipotent entity to both limit its powers and remain omnipotent. The paradox is used both as an argument against an omnipotent God and against the concept of true omnipotence.

The omnipotence paradox refers to the apparently paradoxical ability of an omnipotent entity to both limit its powers and remain omnipotent. The paradox is used both as an argument against an omnipotent God and against the concept of true omnipotence.

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