God's Question: Is God Necessary?
I imagine how logic might unfold along with God.
I imagine everything from God's point of view. This yields an odd kind of subjective logic which is relevant for an unconditional perspective and its relations with itself. I describe it as God's dance, a system of 24 perspectives on God which I suppose any theory should account for.
I imagine God who is prior to all things and concepts. I can imagine only one question that moves him. God asks himself, is God necessary? Would God exist even if God did not exist?
Formally, we might think of God as a state of contradiction in which all things are true. The formal structure for that state is everything, a concept which can be taken as an anchor for absolute truth: it has no external context (it ever includes it!), no internal structure (may be chaotic or orderly), is the simplest algorithm (accepts all things) and a required concept (we all have it). God may differentiate himself through divisions of everything. Consider a proof by contradiction of whether God is necessary. It divides everything into two perspectives: a spiritual world where God exists because God exists, and a physical world where God does not exist but yet perhaps God arises. I will describe how such divisions make way for a state of noncontradiction, a logical framework which defines freedom, the structure of goodness.
Yet, informally, I imagine God as a spirit which precedes and yields its formal structure and logic. Would God exist even if God did not exist? What God thinks is what God does and what is. And so God makes way for the most challenging circumstances for his arisal, our human condition. God who understands ("the Father" for whom God is I) makes way for God who comes to understand ("the Son" for whom God is You). They are the same because they understand the same God ("the Spirit" for whom God is Other).
Imagine now the outlook of God the Son who arises and asks, Who am I? Am I God? I describe a structure of eight perspectives (as in the prayer "Our Father") which unites two outlooks, the Father's empathy for the "bad child" and the Son's empathy for the "good child". The bad child insists that "God has to be good" and "life has to be fair", and discovers God's perspective by reaching their own limits. The good child allows that "God doesn't have to be good" and "life doesn't have to be fair" so as to work together with God for a shared culture of living, growing and learning forever, here and now.
I describe the outlook of God the Spirit in terms of four positive commandments ("Love God") by which the Father goes beyond himself into the Son, and six negative commandments ("Love your neighbor as yourself") by which the Son is free to identify with the Father.
Finally, by a three-cycle of taking a stand, following through and reflecting, we ourselves ever identify the unity of God, the unity of the individual, and the unity of all.