Stephen Hawking- God who?

In honour of the passing of the ‘great scientist.’

The Lions Den

English: Stephen Hawking giving a lecture for ... English: Stephen Hawking giving a lecture for NASA’s 50th anniversary (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

Steven Hawking the noted professor said recently : ‘spontaneous creation is the reason there is something rather than nothing.’ This would be fine, if he gave the credit to a creator, but he does not.

Seems like a major weakness of argumentation Steve, for anything created implies a creator. See that piece of lumber yonder? How long will it be before it arises and starts to scratch itself, setting in motion the desire to become a table to be used by humans.

So the piece of wood opines, ‘what is a table, and what is a human?’ Sounds rather stupid, yep, that’s the point. Forget about the wood itself, where did the tree come from? Right, spontaneous combustion.

Hawking is correct when he says ‘things come from nothing,’ but his logic ends there, for belief in God…

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Blending the colorful issues of life with the unapologetic truth of scripture.
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20 Responses to Stephen Hawking- God who?

  1. I think the quote is “The fool has said in his heart, there is no God.” Unfortunately, that makes someone an enemy of God.

    Thanks for the insight.

    Liked by 2 people

  2. Wally Fry says:

    It’s great shame, that he likely never surrendered.

    Liked by 1 person

    • ColorStorm says:

      I cannot imagine a mind going through life without giving heed to the Creator. Maybe he did. Hope is a great thing, even if we hope for others.


      • Wally Fry says:

        There is always hope my friend, even though sometimes it is hard to remember that. We just have to remember that we don’t saved, convert or even convince anybody; only the Holy Spirit does that. If we always remember that we are just the messengers, then we will be blessed and happy knowing we did as we were told to do.

        Liked by 1 person

        • ColorStorm says:

          Imagine the patience of God to see what we have done to His creation, and not to allow Him the mere courtesy of existing.

          Sadly as the good book sez, His patience will expire. In the meantime same o same o, men will complain about ‘no proof.’

          Extremely boring.


        • Wally Fry says:

          Yeah…immense patience. Even in the episodes where the scoffers like to judge Him for being a genocidal monster, His patience was long and quite amazing. He always offered those who would listen a chance, too….Rahab and family come immediately to mind. She had heard the same thing every person in the city heard. She listened; others did not and were likely shaking their fists even as those walls fell.

          Liked by 1 person

        • ColorStorm says:

          Didn’t you get the memo? The ‘tales’ from scripture can’t be trusted.

          Jerusalem is a myth, as was King Solomon’s temple, as was the Pharaoh and Moses. Ha!!

          He that sitteth in the heavens must laugh.


        • Wally Fry says:

          Yeah, I missed that one, or ignored it

          Liked by 1 person

  3. Wally Fry says:

    Speaking of the fist shakers, they seem to be working themselves into a bit of a froth around town. As soon as they get their backs up enough, I suspect they will come a calling.


  4. Tricia says:

    He was a brilliant man but unfortunately also had a nasty streak when it came to discussing religion. I hope he somehow found a way to finally surrender and accept God before dying. Whether he did or not, my bet is he is not an atheist any longer.

    Liked by 1 person

  5. Well said, Colorstorm. After reading a couple of biographies, what struck as me as so incredible,was how relentlessly God pursued Hawking. Such things are foolishness to those who don’t have spiritual eyes, but the rest of us can see when God is clearly knocking on the door and making His presence known to someone. In Hawkings case, it was just one miracle after another,miracles he could never really see for himself. Praying he got one last miracle and now has the eyes to see himself as Christ does.

    Liked by 1 person

    • ColorStorm says:

      Imagine hearing something like this by the Lord after meeting face to face with they who cast Him out of His own vineyard:

      ‘You wanted no part of me in life, yet you all of a sudden want a part of me in death? Do you not know that I am the God of the dead as well as the living?’ Have I not given you flowers that preached better than any evangelist???’

      If life is not enough to wake the deaf msb, it’s no surprise that death will be a further nail in the coffin to rebellion.

      Liked by 1 person

  6. Citizen Tom says:

    Here is something interesting from here =>

    Aldous Huxley is even more candid in exposing that his personal biases—even more than the evidence—influenced his rejection of God. In Ends and Means, he writes,

    I wanted to believe the Darwinian idea. I chose to believe it not because I think there was enormous evidence for it, nor because I believed it had the full authority to give interpretation to my origins, but I chose to believe it because it delivered me from trying to find meaning and freed me to my own erotic passions.

    Seeking God requires humility. Not everyone is willing to surrender control to a Creator God.

    Did Hawking surrender? Don’t know.

    Liked by 2 people

    • ColorStorm says:

      Yes it is good CT, the account of Ravi and the Muslim hospital man who admitted ‘truth cost something,’ and comparing that to the aloof Pilate who asked ‘what is truth?’ and this is what we have much of the time when professional atheists visit our blogs.

      They ask the right question ‘what is truth,’ but flippantly walk away when faced directly with the answers.

      As to Hawking, we can hope that he rests in peace.

      (notice how your link did not go into moderation. Strange thing, this WP) 😉

      Liked by 1 person

  7. SLIMJIM says:

    I think he knows that God exists now


  8. Pingback: One of the most brilliant theoretical physicists since Einstein died | From guestwriters

  9. Pingback: A brief history of Stephen Hawking: A legacy of paradox | Stepping Toes

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