Paper 3: The Attributes of God/ /Divine Counselor

Paper 2          Paper 4

For Biblical cross-references to all Sections: click here.


Section 1: God’s Everywhereness

p4This passage — a group of six quotations — is from Sikhism.
a. “As I behold creation, I am amazed and astonished. God is contained in the hearts of men. In my heart I hold God, who filleth every place.” (Hymns of Guru Nanak, Asa ashtapadi: Macauliffe, Sikh religion 1. 301)
b. “God is concealed in every heart. His light is in every heart.” (Hymns of Guru Nanak, Rag Sorath: Macauliffe, Sikh religion 1. 330.)
c. “Many millions search for God and find him in their hearts.” (Hymns of Guru Arjan, Sukhmani; Ashtapadi 10.6; Macauliffe, Sikh religion 3. 264.)
d. “I go searching for the friend; but the friend is with me.” (Sloks of Shaikh Farid 121, Macualiffe, Sikh religion 6. 413.)
e. “Him whom I thought without me, I now find within me. When I found this secret, I recognized the Lord of the world.”) (Kabir’s Hymns, Acrostic 30; Macauliffe, Sikh religion, 6. 186.)
The last quotation has not been located: The Father lives in the child. God is always with us. He is the guiding spirit of eternal destiny.

p6Havona etymology by Chris Halvorson: “the “new heaven” (Rev:21.1).” “-a = L. noun suffix (first declension, nominative) = U.B., general noun suffix, used to indicate the additional specific meanings of the coined name”

p10: Urantia etymology by Chris Halvorson: “specific: Urantia = (y)our heavenly place (i.e., in the cosmos)” “-tia = noun-forming suffix < -t- of L. past participle stem + -ia (cf., -tion and -ion)” “U.B.: “-tia” is indicative of impersonal, while “-ia” is more personal”

p12: no respecter of persons See Topical Study page: No respecter of persons.


Section 2: God’s Infinite Power


p5monota appears in six paragraphs: (3:2.5), (42:2.19,20), (42:10.1), (104:4.22), (116:6.7).

Section 3: God’s Universal Knowledge

Matthew Block suggests that the following authors were influential in writing of this Paper and has prepared a parallel chart:

Orville J. Nave, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Nave’s Topical Bible: A Digest of the Holy Scriptures (Lincoln, Nebraska: Topical Bible Publishing Company, 1905) Hathi Trust Digital Library copyWikipedia page: Nave.

Albert C. Knudson, The Doctrine of God (New York: Abingdon-Cokesbury Press, 1930) Hathi Trust Digital Library copyWikipedia page: Knudson.

Edwin Lewis, God and Ourselves: A Plea for the Reality, Adequacy and Availability of God (New York: The Abingdon Press, 1931) Wikipedia page: Lewis.


Section 4: God’s Limitlessness


p7sociology appears in six paragraphs: (3:4.7), (97:9.28), (102:2.3), (102:4.6), (102:7.7), (111:4.4).

Section 5: The Father’s Supreme Rule

p15See Topical Study: Is The Urantia Book “gay friendly?”


Section 6: The Father’s Primacy


p5stupid is used at 133:5.12 in reference to Athenians and 139:9.6, where the Alpheus twins are “reverently” referred to as stupid, raising the issue of whether they were subnormal.

Paper 2          Paper 4


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