fredag 25. november 2016

No. 1406: Terje Hegertun, professor at the School of Theology appears as a wolf in sheep's clothing with a preaching gospel is not decisive for where to spend eternity!

No. 1406:
Terje Hegertun, professor at the School of Theology appears as a wolf in sheep's clothing with a preaching gospel is not decisive for where to spend eternity!

Photo by Terje Hegertun appearing as a classic false prophet who underestimating that it is a destruction to escape, and an eternal heaven to win!

Terje Hegertun, professor at the School of Theology has a longer "thesis" about life's two exits in the Cross Victory online. The entire article is how I see it, nothing else than a forgery of the gospel.

It is clear that God will give redress, but if one has been treated unfairly in this life. Then give no entrance into the eternal sky. It is only and alone faith in Jesus which can lead us there. Everything else is going over somewhere else. In other words, what Terje Hegertun, professor at the School of Theology conveys is obfuscation and confusion. Of course in all heresy is there any truth, God is on the weak side. But allikvel, it is gospel - what Jesus did for us - we think this witness of God which is essential for my and your eternal welfare!

Here is some of what Terje Hegertun, professor at the School of Theology writes:

Hardly any topic is so demanding - and so important - to debate that what lies beyond our understanding of space and time. Both God's salvation and God's judgment, we must live with as an expression of the seriousness. But how we are approaching this in a responsible way?
I was just a young boy when I first started asking myself questions that felt deeply existential: what about the Atonement still has a greater range than that only a few percent of the world's population can call themselves Christians? What does it mean that God will one day become "all in all" and that he will "unite all things in Christ"? In a judicial perspective, what does it mean that God's mercy is for those who deserve it least and that God loves his enemies?
It also touches on human eyesight, how reasonable is it that a man of limited horizons and enslaved in their sins and egosirkler, during a few short years on earth have a real freedom to make choices which will be decisive for an eternity? And not least, how can I put myself to sleep at night with the knowledge that he that believeth not go forever lost?
Issues affecting both my image of God, my view of the world and my meeting with relevant biblical texts. Some of them speak clearly about the danger of losing its soul, while others are ambiguous.
(End of quote).

Read yourself full article here:

It is God who is the final judge of all people. But all this is then not ambiguous and making a move in a fog home as Hegertun think and portray this as. We are allowed to make up opinions, views and live accordingly. Although for many is both absurd and incomprehensible. Some points I set up, I live by myself, and I want to convey through my preaching.

Hegertun his vision is nothing new - and it has several names. Here comes something.

Apocatastasis - No perish

Is it true that none perish, but that all are saved in the end? Apocatastasis means "restoration of all things," and implies that God will save and restore all people. The first to introduce the doctrine of apocatastasis was Origen, one of the early church's theologians. Are there biblical evidence for such a doctrine? Yes, says Kjetil Grandal, who has written a doctorate in this subject. Paul writes that salvation applies to all that is on earth (Colossians 1.20) and that in the end God will be "all in all" (1 Cor 15.28). In addition, we know that God wants everyone to be saved (1 Tim 2,4). Since God is omnipotent and has conquered death, we can be confident that all will actually be saved.

Is this a good understanding of perdition? It goes with the story of Origen that he was sharply criticized by later councils. Apocatastasis was rejected as a heresy without good biblical evidence. What about biblical texts above? Firstly, we should ask ourselves the first two verses gives a good picture of what Paul meant about damnation. In Corinthians, Paul writes repeatedly about "those who are perishing," and in Romans 8, Paul writes that he has a great, great sadness when he thinks of those who are separated from Christ, those who have no part in salvation. Paul is apparently unwilling to believe that all will be saved. Secondly, we should ask ourselves how this fits with Jesus' teaching about hell. There is no getting away from that Jesus set people up for election: Repent, follow me! And: No one comes to the Father except through me. Jesus even says that there are many who can not be saved (Luke 13.24). From these texts it is clear that life has two outputs and that hell is a possibility.

Although there is one good argument for the doctrine of apocatastasis. That argument is based on the goodness of God, and that is precisely what Kjetil Grandal do: If God really is good, how can he allow so many perish? Or as former bishop Per Payday says: If God really has triumphed, how could he let the devil win 9-1? This question, whether destruction is consistent with God's goodness, we'll look at further down. Maybe our constant focus on God's goodness and love of God created fertile ground for the doctrine of apocatastasis, but we must ask ourselves whether the biblical material really allows such learning. The church can, on the basis of 1 Tim 2.4, hope that as many people as possible will be saved, but it is quite another to ensure that all are saved.

This from Wikipedia Terje Hegertun now preaches:

Universalism refers to religious, theological and philosophical concepts that are believed to have a universal (universality) application and validity. In word extended meaning can a church or a society that calls itself universalist emphasize common principles in most religions, accepting other religions in an inclusive manner, and belief in a general reconciliation between humanity and the divine. The belief in a common truth is another important tenet. The living truth is seen as something that extends far beyond national, cultural and religious boundaries.

Final Comment:

This believing in universalism is the Hegertun warns. Hegertun writes: "Folk fortapelsesforestillinger we should also keep in solid distance."

Yes, this is really both a popular way and accept what God's word says. God's word says that clearly the empty ports on this life.

Whether an eternity in WITH GOD, OR into the lake WITH SATAN WHICH ALL WILL BE DESTROYED FOR EVER!

Hegertun printer finally this: "And now abideth these three: faith, hope and love. And the greatest of these is - hope.

I do not like that, here he sittere word of God. There is no hope - but the love that remains! The love of truth which Hegertun obviously has left!
He manages to sittere it completely wrong, although he will have something up.
So this is not the way to go, God's word is strong enough.
The WHO Hegertun doing not worthy of a minister, or some other believers!
Let us preach the word of God, for any event that they can and must be saved through our testimony and preaching!

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