The Game Of Good Vs Evil God Plays With Himself.

The illusions of duality exist to make the game God has created, fun for himself. Divided amongst infinite expressions in a free will universe God is free to play both the hero and the villain, the greatest good and the darkest evil. In this manner God not only can explore all possibility but embrace it to the fullest.

In the game of good vs evil, to make the game challenging on both sides God plays against the only equal opponent, himself. As God plays the side of Love and Light he plays off the forces of order and creation. In this role God fully embraces the free will of all, through a love of the game and everything within it, moving with the intent of constructing a universe in tune with the highest vibrations and lowest entropy. But as God plays the side of Darkness and Evil he plays off the forces chaos and destruction. In this role God embraces the free will of self, and tests himself against his own creation. But both incarnations of God live for and find ultimate beauty in creation as they are truly of one consciousness.

But why create the divide in the first place? Imagine how boring the game of creation would be if everything were predictable, there were no surprises, no risks of loss, challenges to overcome, or problems to solve? The incarnation of love and light is God when he wants to play the problem solver. But solving problems alone can get boring, so God also likes to create problems, and this is the incarnation of the chaotic “evil”. Not bound by the constraint of time or space God plays out his game throughout eternity, ensuring all sides are equally matched, and the game never becomes predictable.

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13 thoughts on “The Game Of Good Vs Evil God Plays With Himself.

    1. Seeing something from a different perspective can raise your own awareness and enable you to find better solutions, especially if you have a lot of questions and thoughts. So on your perspective it will shapes what seems right and wrong. 🙂

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  1. Quote: “But why create the divide in the first place? Imagine how boring the game of creation would be if everything were predictable, there were no surprises, no risks of loss, challenges to overcome, or problems to solve? The incarnation of love and light is God when he wants to play the problem solver. But solving problems alone can get boring, so God also likes to create problems, and this is the incarnation of the chaotic “evil”. Not bound by the constraint of time or space God plays out his game throughout eternity, ensuring all sides are equally matched, and the game never becomes predictable.”

    –It’s a thought that’s been expressed many times by people trying to understand and even explain the problem of evil. The major flaw in that line of reasoning is assuming that challenges must entail both chaos and evil, i.e., in our world, translating into the inflicting of pain, suffering and death upon those who obviously do not deserve such a fate, upon innocents. That is is utterly insane, completely unjust and inhumane as well as inhuman should escape no one’s notice. This makes “god” into an omnipotent psychopath and all “his” followers (which according to statistics amount to about 90% of the planet’s human population if we take into account all faiths into all divinities) into psychopaths also.

    In a limitless cosmos you can have challenges forever without end, without once having to inflict pain and suffering on anyone or anything. The problem here is man’s limited thought on the matter; the fact that all divinities are created in the image of a limited mind: man’s, but foremost, that man ENJOYS inflicting pain ,suffering and death upon all life on this world, not just members of his own species, but upon everything.

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    1. In the practical world though, many people define morals and ethics on a divine commandment basis. God, for them, is the definer of good. You’re correct- it is utterly insane, unjust and inhuman. I’m with you on that. Lets say humans can’t tell what is good and evil or if I can’t be sure what is the good and evil choice?

      Good requires a definition. It is an abstract concept, that is axiomatic. Even if you tried to declare that goodness was an attribute of the universe I could define that goodness as not being good by my own standards. At least that is how I see it. Good and wrong is a construct of our conscience, something we grade actions/people by, relative to this standard we’ve created in our mind.

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      1. I think I understand what you are teaching me here. The abstract aspect of good (and evil). I don’t believe that good is an aspect of the universe – I think the universe is basically amoral, as, I would add, this planet. But I have decided over time that there can be a measure we can use to decide what is good and what is evil. My definition of evil is the inflicting of harm, pain and loss upon another for my own selfish gain, or pleasure. Good then become the opposite: my willingness to share, to give, even to lose, in order to alleviate another’s pain, protect from harm, or lift out of sorrow. This approach has given me a pretty good guide on how to decide if my personal path was creating good, or evil, and given me a clear way to correct my path. The correcting is endless… 🙂

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  2. I liked this. It reminds me of things I read from Kierkegaard; the beautiful tragedy that humanity is blessed with the ability to contemplate infinity, and simultaneously with the inevitability of the realization of its immortality. Great post.

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