The Beginning Of Pain Time is come And when the deads Be eating up their deads The end will be near Cos not even Burring their deads The deads will be Starvation will corrode the bowels Of the survivors And their sickness will be evident But won't healed Pain and desperation Will run through the trails And the mother Will kill her son And it will be only The beginning of pain 4.
Trace Of Omnipotence A beautiful and terrible divinity Runs through the sky Runs through the earth Vomiting flames Smoking like a volcano Falls on the hills Devours the plains He's over the abyss Hidden in the deep caves He choses his followers Shows the truth Extinguishes the sin On revenger power of the human Get to you consecrated Our songs And our offerings 7.
Morbid Desires I fell life escape from my hands I can't control my senses I'm slave from a power I don't know But for it I feel a morbid pleasure Looking through the mirror I see the decomposed face Of one who just began to live But,fell the bitter taste of death Lost between strange face I know someone looks for me Controlling me by a morbid desire That brings me into the mirror Morbid desires Make part of my vision I see myself as a strange In a world that isn't mine I feel the power that controls me I feel it crow inside I feel it with my morbid desires That brings me to the end 8.
Categories :. Stream the best stories. Start Your Free Trial. It is tuned in such a way that if God acted differently, everything could not exist as it does. However, this limitation is self-imposed. Average: 3 2 votes. A similar, though weaker, sort of objection concerns McEar, a hypothetical agent who essentially has the power to do only one thing, namely, scratch his ear. But it might be replied that an agent such as McEar is impossible.
It can be cogently argued that, necessarily, if McEar has the power to scratch his ear, then he also has the power to move a part of his body to scratch his ear, for instance, his arm Wierenga , pp. So, it appears that there could not be an agent that has the power to do only one thing. In reply to the stronger sort of objection discussed earlier, it may be suggested that, necessarily, for any power, if an agent lacks that power, then an omnipotent being could give that agent that power Wierenga , p.
The difficulty with such a reply is that there could be a non-omnipotent agent who essentially lacks the power to overrule any law of nature, and hence that not even an omnipotent agent could give this non-omnipotent agent that power. It has been argued that the traditional God has incompatible attributes, namely, necessary existence, essential omnipotence, essential omniscience, and essential moral perfection Pike The precise form of such an argument varies depending on what precisely the relation between God and evil is assumed to be.
However, generally speaking, it is argued that divine moral perfection and omnipotence are incompatible because divine omnipotence entails that God has the power to bring about evil, whereas divine moral perfection entails that God is powerless to bring about evil. One can respond to arguments of this kind as follows. Assume that if God exists, then this is a best possible world.
But it be may be assumed that it is not possible for any agent to bring about an impossible state of affairs. Thus, if God exists, any moral evil, that is, any evil brought about by anyone, and any natural evil, or any evil which has an impersonal, natural cause, must be necessary for some greater good.
There are two possibilities that need to be considered here. It might be objected that if Cain can bring about a state of affairs that God cannot, namely, that E exists , then God is not omnipotent. It does , of course, require that an omnipotent agent have more power than any other agent. And God, of course, would have more power than Cain, even though Cain could bring about something that God could not.
For there are many more states of affairs that God could bring about and that Cain could not, than vice versa. But recall that if God exists, then he exists eternally in every possible world. Recall, too, that apparently there cannot be more than one omnipotent agent. Thus, it appears that if God exists, then an omnipotent agent who is morally imperfect is impossible. Thus, this second objection is based on an assumption that seems to be impossible, namely, that if God exists there could exist another omnipotent agent who is morally imperfect and who is therefore more powerful than God.
An evil of this kind involves free decisions of non-divine agents, which God does not prevent, but which these other agents can prevent. Plantinga contends that God is not wrong to permit an evil of this kind, since God cannot bring about a vital good, the existence of free human agents, without there being such an evil. Alternatively, it might be argued that God does no wrong in this sort of case, because he does not know how to do better knowledge of the future free actions of created agents being impossible.
Of course, nothing that has been said here answers the question of how much, if any, evil is compatible with the existence of the traditional God. This question is central to the problem of evil for theism.
Introductory Preliminaries 2. The Scope of Omnipotence 3. Omnipotence and Unrestricted Repeatability 4. Omnipotence and the Shared Histories Approach 5. Introductory Preliminaries Philosophical reflection upon the notion of omnipotence raises many puzzling questions about whether or not a consistent notion of omnipotence places limitations on the power of an omnipotent agent. The Scope of Omnipotence The intelligibility of the notion of omnipotence has been challenged by the so-called paradox or riddle of the stone.
Omnipotence and Unrestricted Repeatability One attempt to analyze omnipotence in terms of unrestricted repeatability is the account of Hoffman and Rosenkrantz. An example of a state of affairs of this kind is in two minutes, a ball rolls forever after. Two situations in which this state of affairs may obtain are, first, that the ball will start rolling in two minutes, and then continue to roll forever after, and second, that the ball will start rolling earlier than that, for instance, two minutes earlier, will be rolling in two minutes, and will continue to roll forever after.
Omnipotence and the Shared Histories Approach The alternative approach to analyzing omnipotence in terms of two worlds sharing their histories up to a time is exemplified by the accounts of Flint and Freddoso, and Wierenga. Aquinas, T. Conee, E. Curley, E. Descartes, R.
Flint, T. Freddoso ed. Frankfurt, H. Gellman, Jerome I. Hill, D. Hoffman, J. Addicted to Mosh 5. Brainwash Possession 6.
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Prelude to Darkness 2. Trench 3. Darkness 4. Message Of The Sin 5. Eyes of Madness 6. Dying Serenity 7. God From the Dead Images 8. Status Malus 9. Death's Death Dos Desejos E Da Carne 5.
Porvir Sangrento 6. O Despertar 7. Nas Florestas Do Sul 8. The Laws Of Scourge. Screeches From The Silence. Secrets Of A Window.album: "Celebration Of Supreme Evil" () 1. Intro 2. Embassy Of Satan 3. The Beginning Of Pain 4. Cries From The Abyss 5. Goat Worshippers 6. Trace Of Omnipotence 7. Morbid Desires 8. Goat Rules 9. In Liaison With Satan.