The Pursuit of God

Serious Topics for Serious Christians

Rethinking Your Christmas Theology: Who is Jesus?


AUDIO VERSION: YouTube  Podbean

In the Church, the Christmas season is a time when we all focus on the miraculous sequence of events which led up to the birth of Jesus on earth. But who exactly is Jesus? When you look at those pictures of a baby in a manger, who are you seeing? A fragile human being? A human-God hybrid? God Almighty? We rarely stop to think about our Christmas theology. We just get caught up in traditions like Advent and Christmas pageants and familiar songs which we haven’t sung for a year. But if we’re going to be serious about honoring our glorious Lord, then we need to stop basking in the fun of holiday traditions long enough to give some serious thought as to exactly how we’re viewing Him. 

For Christians, Christmas is all about Jesus—not just Jesus in general, but the fact that Jesus was born on earth. Yahweh never did the baby thing. Neither did the Holy Spirit. The Nativity story is about Jesus, and if we’re going to honor Jesus in how we celebrate it, we need to be asking Him for insight. Who does He want us to see when we look at those pictures of a baby in a manger? A fragile human being? A human-God hybrid? Or God Almighty? Does it really matter? Yes, it matters very much. We’re talking about honoring our God—there’s nothing more important than that. The reality is that most of us are just coasting along letting other people define Jesus for us. It’s time to stop with all that nonsense and talk to Jesus directly.

Now what few Christians realize is how much difference there is between the Jesus the Church promotes, the real Jesus, and the Jesus described by the New Testament apostles. Let’s now compare these four different Jesus theologies.


The doctrine of the Trinity is considered to be a fundamental, non-negotiable doctrine in the Church today. According to this theory, there is only one rather mysterious God who expresses Himself through different personalities. Sometimes He puts on His Yahweh face. Other times, He goes into Jesus mode, and other times He does the Holy Spirit thing. But there aren’t three Gods—there are only three alternate personalities of a single Being. So then, according to the Church, when we see that baby in a manager, we’re seeing one “expression” of our mysterious Creator. The Being who is presenting Himself as that baby in a manger is the exact same Being who plays the part of Yahweh. This means that when Jesus was getting baptized by John the Baptist, He was the One causing a Voice to call down from Heaven saying “This is My Son, in whom I’m well pleased.” That wasn’t really another God confirming Jesus—that was the same God showing off His acting and ventriloquist talents.

According to the Church’s Trinity doctrine, whenever Jesus spoke of His Father in Heaven, He really meant Himself playing the part of another Personality. So when Jesus prayed to Yahweh, He was praying to Himself, and when Jesus committed His spirit to Yahweh on the cross, He was just talking to Himself, and when Jesus spoke against blaspheming the Holy Spirit, He was indicating that He has personal favorites among the various acts He puts on. You can blaspheme the Jesus Personality, but you’d better not blaspheme the Holy Spirit. This is where you have to go when you subscribe to the Trinity theory: Jesus is just Yahweh and the Holy Spirit in disguise. The coming of Christ was nothing more than Yahweh showing up in a different form. Yahweh never lied about how many Gods there are—He just lied about how many personalities He has. He used to command the Jews to only worship the Yahweh personality. But when Jesus came, He spent three years convincing everyone that He was another personality of the same God, therefore He ought to be worshiped as well.

Now if you find that strange, it gets stranger. Because while Genesis says that Yahweh created the world all by Himself, the Church finds this threatening. She wants all three God Personalities to be talking simultaneously in that famous line “Let Us make man in Our own image” (see Rethinking the Creation Account: Who is Elohim?). You see, the Church wants to have one God and three Gods at the same time, so to straddle these two ideas, she tries to really draw up some distinct differences between the God Personalities. Jesus, for example, isn’t just God—He’s “fully God and fully man.” Yahweh and the Holy Spirit are just Gods, but the Church insists that somehow the Jesus Personality literally became a created being without impacting Yahweh or the Holy Spirit. Well, this is absurd of course because the Church insists that there is only one God. So no matter what Personality mode that one God is in when He’s doing something, He’s still the One doing it. So if Jesus is fully God and fully man, then we’re now saying that the one true God is no longer uncreated. He’s uncreated and created, because all humans are created. So according to the Church, there used to be a God who was a true God—an uncreated Being without beginning or end. But one day this God permanently altered His Nature by becoming a partially created Being. And now we’re all worshiping some God-man hybrid who we call by three different names. Yikes. If this is what you believe, you might as well reserve your spot in Hell right now because this kind of garbage isn’t going to get anyone saved.

Don’t miss the raging human ego that drives this fully God and fully man business. Though our Gods have created countless creations, we’ve decided that we humans are Their personal favorites, which is why They’ve given us special treatment. The Church tells us that our one God with three Personalities was so desperate to be with us that He literally became one of us and took the punishment for our sins onto Himself in a desperate effort to attract us towards Him. By the time the Church is done mangling the truth, the cross becomes nothing more than a dramatic manipulation tactic—a desperate appeal to human egos by a doormat God who can’t stand the idea of His creatures not wanting Him. And from there we naturally find ourselves cherishing images of Jesus weeping over souls who end up in Hell. We make Satan the ruler of Hell (because our good, human obsessed God would never come up with such a nasty idea) and we say things like “God is love, and love must have someone to love. That’s why God made us—because He needed someone to love.” Isn’t that nice? We humans are filling some void in our Creator’s life. And even though it doesn’t say anything in the actual Bible about Yahweh turning His face away from Jesus on the cross, we all love the image of our God rejecting Himself for our sakes.

You see, according to the Church, the cross isn’t just a statement of how “God so loved the world”—it’s really a statement of how God loves human beings even more than Himself. God desperately needs us—this is why we can so effectively bribe Him into giving us what we want simply by dangling the rewards of tithes, praise, and good deeds in front of Him. God is desperate for our affirmation. His fragile esteem gets crushed when we start icing Him—this is why we can harangue Him into blessing us if we just nag Him enough. Bring on that prayer of Jabez—let’s all demand that God do for us whatever He did for that guy who lived thousands of years ago. We won’t let God get away with playing favorites—we’ll scour through the book for references to Him blessing someone, and then we’ll demand that He do the same with us. “Praying the Word”—there’s a popular strategy. We’ve got this magic book that God feels bound by, and we can use it to make Him feel like He promised us goodies and blessings which He never really did.

Isn’t it convenient to have a God who is so codependent? And since He’s so unsure of how to run this universe, we can get Him to run it our way by constantly bossing Him about. And why wouldn’t we treat God like He’s as dumb as we are once we take this God-human hybrid notion seriously? If Jesus really is fully God and fully man, then our God is now nothing more than a human being with super powers. How handy! Because we’ve got a lot of experience with manipulating other human beings. If God is literally part human, then He’s even easier to control now than He was back when He was fully God yet dependent on human love. Are you seeing where this humanizing of Christ takes us? It isn’t anywhere good. And yet the Church is so invested in a human God that she will attack anyone who dares to imply that Christ is fully God and only God.

So then, according to the theology of the Church, what are you celebrating at Christmas? You’re celebrating that epic moment when your God morphed into a human-God hybrid. The birth of Jesus is the end of a real God and the start of some limited hybrid who is overwhelmed by His desperate need for us. Do you think Jesus is pleased when you view Him in this way? Not hardly.


Now let’s talk about the apostle Paul’s Jesus. Although the Church claims that Paul’s epistles are infallible, inerrant, and Divinely inspired, and although she worships the man Paul by encouraging Christians to actually pray to him as well as to God, she never gets around to telling you that Paul didn’t believe that Christ was God.

According to Paul, Christ was just another human. He was like an Elijah—a regular Jewish man who Yahweh picked out for a special assignment on earth. It was because Jesus did His special assignment so well that Yahweh later promoted Him to be some kind of super powerful dude on the other side. Paul teaches that there is only one true God: the magnificent Yahweh. Paul doesn’t subscribe to this guff about a human-God hybrid, nor does he accept the notion of multiple Gods. There’s only ever been one God: Yahweh. Yahweh is ruling over all from His throne in Heaven—well, sort of. According to Paul, Satan must have launched some kind of coup against Yahweh at some point because Paul says that Satan is the ruler of this world. Paul never explains exactly how Satan managed to gain control over this place, but he does say that there are other kinds of gods ruling over humans as well. Death and Sin are powerful, scary forces according to Paul. In fact, these things are so powerful that no mere human could beat them with ease. And since Christ is just a human, He’s still struggling to overcome His many foes even as He sits in Heaven at the right hand of Yahweh.

According to Paul, Christ is having some kind of personal trial period of His own in Heaven: He’s battling with the many powers who are greater than Him in this world. But Paul is confident that one day human Christ will find a way to overcome all of His foes, at which point His great reward will be a big demotion. Paul says that once Christ gets this human realm back under control, Christ will hand the whole thing over to Yahweh and step down.

After that the end will come, when Christ will turn the Kingdom over to Yahweh the Father, having destroyed every ruler and authority and power. For Christ must reign until He humbles all His enemies beneath His feet. And the last enemy to be destroyed is death. For Yahweh “has put everything under his feet.” Now when it says that “everything” has been put under Christ, it is clear that this does not include Yahweh Himself, who put everything under Christ. And when everything is subject to Christ, then Christ Himself will be made subject to the One who put everything under Him, so that Yahweh may be all in all. (1 Cor. 15:24-28)  

Don’t miss that part about Christ being made subject to Yahweh. Christ isn’t on Yahweh’s level, because Yahweh is God, but Christ is just a man.

For there is one God and one mediator between God and mankind: the man Christ Jesus who gave Himself as a ransom for all people. (1 Tim. 2:6)

Yahweh is the one true God. Christ is just the man who simply mediates between us and the real God. According to Paul, Christ’s death on a cross and subsequent resurrection was just a personal power grab. Christ wanted to have a shot being Mr. Big Stuff in eternity. Somehow He figured out that Yahweh would give Him that chance if Christ went through some misery on earth.

For this very reason, Christ died and returned to life: so that He might be the Lord of both the dead and the living. (Rom. 14:9)

So then, according to Paul, when you look at that baby in a manger, you should be seeing just a regular human being who has been specially chosen out by Yahweh to be His promised Messiah. The big wow about Jesus is that He expanded our imaginations about just how much glory and power a mere mortal can rake in on the other side if he’s given the right kinds of assignments on earth by Yahweh. Why do you think Paul is always waxing on about his great sacrifices as an apostle? Because he’s hoping to get a share of the goodies Christ is enjoying on the other side. It’s pretty sweet to be Christ—the only hard part is having to daily wrestle with forces on earth which are more powerful than you are, such as Death, Sin and Satan. But that’s a small price to pay for all the glory and power. According to power-hungry Paul, it’s theoretically possible for us all to score as big as Christ on the other side if we suck up to Christ enough on earth and do what Yahweh wants.

Now if we are children, then we are heirs—heirs of Yahweh and co-heirs with Christ, if indeed we share in Christ’s sufferings so that we may also share in Christ’s glory. (Rom. 8:17)

Notice how Paul defines the end goal as sharing in Christ’s glory, not pleasing our Makers. And notice how he identifies a difference in rank: we are heirs of Yahweh, because Yahweh is superior to us, and the Possessor of all the power and glory. But we’re co-heirs with Christ, because Christ is a human just like us, thus we’re on His level and we can hope to get a share in His glory. Christ might have really raked in the rewards on the other side, but Paul greedily claims that Christ is obligated to share His goodies with us, especially since Christ left some things undone here on earth. After all, though He is currently reigning in glory, Christ still has more suffering that He needs to do.  What a slacker Christ was to leave earth before finishing all that He was supposed to do.  But don’t worry, Paul is making up for Christ’s negligence.

And now I am happy about my sufferings for you, for by means of my physical sufferings I am helping to complete what still remains of Christ’s sufferings on behalf of His body, the Church. (Col. 1:24)

And of course by doing some of Christ’s work for Him, Paul is confident that he will get a share of the glory and power that Christ has inherited from Yahweh. It was the dream of being exalted in eternity, not devotion to God, that motivated Paul to show such relentless perseverance through persecution. And this is the man who the Church encourages us to imitate.

Today you’ll find many teachers in the Church eagerly leaping on this idea of us getting to claim portions of Christ’s glory, power, and prestige. And though Christ Himself never promised to shower down abundant blessings and healing on us the moment He granted us salvation, you’ll hear endless talk in the Church about how we’re “all things in Christ”—meaning that Christ has now granted us access to all of His perfection and power and we can use these things however we want. Simply declaring things in the Name of Jesus is promoted as a sure way of forcing Jesus to conform to our will: whether it’s by beating back demons, performing a healing miracle, or beefing up our bank accounts.

If we run with the theology of Paul, then Christ is not a God-man hybrid, He’s just a man who has the ability to get us into a sweet spot with Yahweh. So Christianity then becomes a two-pronged concept: we worship Yahweh as the one true God, but we put enormous effort into schmoozing the exalted human named Jesus in hopes that Jesus will then scoot over and share his throne with us when we die.


The unidentified author of Hebrews was a Jewish man who tried to flaunt his knowledge of the Old Testament in an effort to persuade his fellow Jews to put their faith in Christ. But who exactly does he say Christ is? Well, He’s not God—only Yahweh is God. And He’s not an angel—in fact, He outranks the angels. The author of Hebrews makes Christ out to be a unique breed of superhuman. In Hebrews 1, Christ is described as having great power and as being the One through whom Yahweh created everything.

Yahweh promised everything to the Son as an inheritance, and through the Son Yahweh created the universe. The Son radiates Yahweh’s own glory and expresses the very Character of God, and He sustains everything by the mighty power of His command. (Heb. 1:2-3)

Yet while this author says that Christ has been around since the beginning of this Creation, he also suggests that it wasn’t until after Christ did His Messiah assignment on earth that He received the great privilege of sitting down at Yahweh’s right hand.

When He had cleansed us from our sins, Jesus sat down in the place of honor at the right hand of the majestic Yahweh in Heaven. This shows that the Son is far greater than the angels, just as the Name that Yahweh gave Jesus is greater than their names. (Heb. 1:3-4)

The wording here suggests that it was unclear that Jesus was higher than the angels until after He finished His tour through earth. So has Jesus been around from the beginning or not? We have to go to Hebrews 2 for clarification.

When Yahweh put everything under people’s control, there was nothing left that they did not rule. Still, we do not yet see them ruling over everything. But we see Jesus, who for a short time was made “lower than the angels”. And now He is wearing a crown of glory and honor because He suffered and died. Yes, by Yahweh’s grace, Jesus tasted death for everyone. Yahweh is the One who made all things, and all things are for His glory. He wanted to have many children share His glory, so He made Jesus–the One who leads people to salvation–perfect through suffering. (Heb. 2:5-10)

Okay, here it is: Yahweh created Jesus. Then He created things through Jesus. Then He temporarily demoted Jesus and made Him taste death. And after that, He re-promoted Jesus and gave Him extra glory and honor. But notice that bit about Yahweh making Jesus “perfect through suffering.” So clearly Jesus was not perfect prior to His tour on earth—in fact, it sounds like one of the reasons Yahweh sent Jesus to earth was to mature Jesus and fix some of His flaws.

Like Paul, the author of Hebrews sets up a clear difference in rank between Yahweh and Jesus, then he suggests that we can be on Jesus’ level.

So now Jesus and the ones He makes holy have the same Father. That is why Jesus is not ashamed to call them His brothers and sisters. (Heb. 2:11)

Yahweh is our Father, and the Father outranks the kids. But Jesus calls us His siblings, not His children, because Jesus sees us as being His equals. See how it works? You’ll find a clever demotion of Christ woven throughout many of the New Testament epistles.

Like Paul, the author of Hebrews portrays Christ as having significantly less power than Yahweh. And once you reduce Christ to a mere created being, this makes perfect sense. Like Paul, the author of Hebrews teaches that Christ is less powerful than Satan. And of course it’s not God who kills people—it’s Satan. Humans fear death, so the Jews turned Death into some powerful evil force which was associated with Satan.

Because Yahweh’s children are human beings—made of flesh and blood—the Son also became flesh and blood. For only as a human being could He die, and only by dying could He break the power of the devil, who had the power of death. Only in this way could He set free all who have lived their lives as slaves to the fear of dying. (Heb. 2:14-15)

Notice how Jesus had to literally become a flesh and blood human and then die as a human before He could break the power of mighty Satan. Don’t miss what a slam this is on Yahweh. After all, this author believes that Yahweh created the angels, and Satan is an angel. So somehow Yahweh’s own creation found a way to so outsmart Yahweh that Yahweh couldn’t regain supremacy unless He drastically changed the nature of Jesus. Jesus was not flesh and blood before, but He also wasn’t Yahweh’s equal. Even working together, Yahweh and Jesus couldn’t find a way to save humanity from mighty Satan who was zapping us all with his powerful death wand. So Yahweh and Jesus put Their heads together and figured out that if Yahweh turned Jesus into a different, lesser kind of being, then Jesus could die and break the power of the devil. Wow. If you’re going to take Paul and the author of Hebrews seriously, then you ought to chuck the whole notion of worshiping God and start worshiping Satan instead. After all, these two idiots are clearly promoting Satan as the superior being. He is the one wrenching Yahweh’s own Creation away from Him and systematically exterminating human beings. Satan is the one tromping all over human Jesus and he’s still besting Jesus today, because Jesus is reigning, and Paul said Jesus will only reign until He figures out how to beat Death.

For Christ must reign until He humbles all His enemies beneath His feet. And the last enemy to be destroyed is death. (1 Cor. 15:25-26)

The author of Hebrews says that Satan controls Death. So Satan is clearly still kicking Christ in the head, which is why Christ is still reigning, because according to Paul, the reign of Christ is just some big test for Christ to work through. Do you still want to keep promoting this theory that every word in the Bible is “infallible, inerrant, and Divinely inspired”? Because if you’re going to say such a thing, then you’re saying that all of this blasphemous rot about Yahweh and Christ is not only true, but that They Themselves said it. After all, Paul claimed that it was Jesus Himself who taught Paul to make Jesus out to be some incompetent human being.

I want you to know, brothers and sisters, that the gospel I preached is not of human origin. I did not receive it from any man, nor was I taught it; rather, I received it by revelation from Jesus Christ. (Gal. 1:11-12)


So now let’s review:

The Church says Jesus is a God-human hybrid who rotates between three distinct Personalities: Yahweh, Jesus, and the Holy Spirit. The Church says there is only one God, and the birth of Christ on earth marked the beginning of a permanent change in the Nature of God, for He is now no longer fully God, but “fully God and fully man.” Christmas, then, is the time of year when we celebrate God becoming one of us in a desperate effort to convince us to seriously pursue a relationship with Him.

Paul says Jesus is just a regular human being who received the special calling of being Yahweh’s Messiah on earth. Because He did so well at the task, Jesus received a mega promotion in Heaven. He is currently operating as a temporary manager over the human Creation, and His primary duty is to get things back under control here for Yahweh’s sake. This means defeating all of those powerful beings and forces who managed to trump Yahweh’s Authority long ago. Once Jesus finally manages to do this (and He’s still in the midst of the struggle), He’ll be kicked off His throne and reduced to a more subservient position in Yahweh’s empire. Christmas is when we celebrate the creation of a man who would show us what great levels we humans can soar to after death. Before Christ came, we lived under the oppression of Satan and Death. Now we are inspired by the chance to get our hands on a ton of glory and power. We try to please Christ for the sole purpose of getting Him to treat us as His equals on the other side. The birth of Christ is the birth of our Hero: the Guy who confirms that our endless lust for power and glory needn’t be in vain.

The author of Hebrews teaches that Jesus has been around for a very long time. He was created by Yahweh, and always had some special relationship with Him, even though He’s never been Yahweh’s equal. And though Jesus was impressive, He had some definite flaws. He didn’t quite grasp what it meant to please God, for example, and His obedience needed some improvement. After being frustrated for thousands of years by how effectively Satan had taken over the human creation, Yahweh finally came up with a plan for how He could regain control over this world. He drastically altered the very nature of Jesus by turning Him into a literal human being. Then He put a multi-purpose plan in motion. First, He matured Jesus into a better servant by forcing Him to suffer as a human on earth. Second, He tricked mighty Satan by having Jesus literally die for all mankind. Jesus’ death functioned as some kind of loophole in a contract that Yahweh and Satan are both bound to in which it is specified that sin can only be atoned for by the shedding of blood. By dying on a cross, Jesus somehow tipped the balance of power back in Yahweh’s favor. Now He’s up in Heaven serving as our mediating High Priest. Christmas is when we celebrate the demotion of created Jesus from better than human to just human, we marvel at all the misery He went through on our behalf (even though He wasn’t given a choice), and we celebrate Him as the one who saves us from Satan’s tyranny (something Yahweh was incapable of doing on His own). The baby in a manger is a literal human being, but He stands out as special because He existed for a long time prior to His transformation into a human.

As you can see, these three theories conflict with each other in major ways. This means they can’t all be right. And the truth is that none of them are right because they all contradict what the real Jesus says about Himself.


The real Jesus says that He is and always has been God Almighty. He is one of three uncreated Beings. His two Peers, Yahweh and the Holy Spirit, are equal to Him in power and Authority. These Three co-created everything that exists. They rule with absolute sovereignty, which means that nothing ever happens that They don’t want to happen. They are utterly satisfied with Their own interpersonal communion. They need nothing, They are lacking in nothing. They didn’t create human beings to fill some void in Their lives, nor do They need us to worship Them. They are the Creators and Operators of both Heaven and Hell, and They derive immense satisfaction out of chucking souls into both.

Jesus’ Divine Nature was not altered in any way when He revealed Himself to us in the form of a human being. While He was lying in that manger, He was also everywhere else, because as God, He is omnipresent. Why did Jesus go through the whole charade of being human? There were three main reasons. First, to transition the Jews from monotheism to polytheism by helping them understand that Yahweh is not the only God in existence. There have always been three Gods, but since Yahweh always taught it was blasphemous to say there were other Gods besides Him, Jesus eased the Jews into this concept by revealing Himself to them in a visible, tangible form which they could easily interact with. Because They are so gracious, our Gods decided that such a massive theological transition needed special handling. It’s much easier for us humans to rely on sight instead of faith. So Jesus started the multiple God lesson using a communication method that we prefer. He then insisted that His followers transition to a reliance on faith alone by refusing to continue walking among them in tangible form.

Introducing the New Covenant was Jesus’ first goal in playing the part of a human. His second goal was to demonstrate how well our Creators understand us. Jesus was utterly convincing as a human because He knows us inside and out. He perfectly reflected our stresses and passions, yet He also acted with the confidence of God. His refusal to give straight answers and His utter lack of interest in pleasing His disciples gave us a great visual of how autonomous and alpha our Gods are. Jesus leads, He does not follow. He does not conform to cultural pecking orders, and He isn’t fooled by our pretenses. He knows us and He judges us according to our soul’s response to Him. He is gracious with those who are sincerely seeking Him, and hostile towards those who dare to defy Him.

A third goal Jesus accomplished in coming to us as He did was modeling for us some of the attitudes that please our Gods. Even though Yahweh is Jesus’ Peer and not His Master, Jesus role played total submission to Yahweh as an example for how we are to submit to all three of our Makers. Was Jesus really stressed out in Gethsemane? Of course not, but as humans, we would have been, thus He modeled total submission for us by praying out loud for Yahweh’s will to override His own. We are supposed to take that model and pray today for all three of our Gods’ to have Their way in our lives regardless of the cost. Jesus taught us what total submission looks like, and submission is critical to pleasing our Gods.

When we look that baby in a manger, Jesus wants us to see one of our three magnificent, all-powerful Creators blowing our minds with the shocking revelation that Yahweh intentionally hid the truth from us about how many Gods there are for thousands of years. Jesus wants us to see one of our glorious Creators flaunting His intimate knowledge of us and putting on an incredible charade in which He will teach us vital truths about how to please all three of our Gods. Jesus wants us to see that our Gods are wild, unpredictable Beings who are extending an incredible invitation for each of us to personally interact with Them. That baby in a manger isn’t human at all, nor is He helpless. On the contrary, He is holding our molecules together while simultaneously demonstrating how easily our Gods can blow our minds with unexpected plot twists that we can’t possibly anticipate. When we see who Jesus wants us to see, we can’t help but wonder what They’ll spring on us next. Our Gods are unpredictable, yet They are so incredibly fascinating. They created us to pursue Them, please Them, adore Them, serve Them, and obsess over Them.

So then, when you look at that Nativity scene with that baby lying in a manger, who are you seeing? Just another human being? A human-God hybrid? Or God Almighty? What exactly are you celebrating when you celebrate the birth of Christ? Now is the time to ask Christ to help you celebrate right.

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The Bible isn’t perfect. Now what?

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