The ontological argument

Why not the Christian God?

The inferiority of the Trinity

The Christian God is the Trinity: the Father, the Son, the Holy Spirit.

The Son is Prophet Jesus.

One third of the Christian God, therefore:

  • is not eternal, because he only lived in the period c6-4 BCE to c30 CE
  • is material and therefore imperfect
  • had material needs of food and drink
  • suffered pain and could not prevent his own death
  • is not all-knowing, because, for example, he does not know the Last Day
  • is without an independent will, because, for example, he prays to the Father

The doctrine of the Trinity is also inherently illogical, because it requires the Son to be immaterial and divine and material and mortal at the same time, and this violates the law of non-contradiction.

What is a logical impossibility is a nothing.

Therefore, the Christian God is a nothing!

A God can be conceived:

  • that is eternal
  • that is immaterial
  • that has no material needs
  • that can neither suffer pain and nor die
  • that is all-knowing, because, for example, He Alone knows the Last Day
  • that has an independent Will, because He does as He chooses

This God would, therefore, be greater or more perfect than the Christian God.

Why the Muslim God?

The Arabic words to denote greatness used in the following verses of the Qur’an are:

  • ‘azim, which means “great,” “magnificent,” “splendid,” “big,” “stupendous,” “most grand,” “huge,” “immense,” “monstrous,” “grave” and “all-great”
  • al-kabir, which means “big,” “great,” “enormous,” “grave thing” and “all-great”

The Arabic word used to denote perfection in the following verses of the Qur’an is as-salam, which means “peace,” “security,” “soundness,” “perfection” and “perfect.”

Saheeh International Translation [SIT] translates as-salam as “the perfection.”

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