How You Communicate With Others Reveals Your Paradigm.
How you communicate with others reveals how you think (reason). Either you reason from established commands, rules, facts, and truth—which you have accepted because you trust (have faith) in the one who told them to you and/or they are observable and repeatable in nature, preaching and teaching them to and discussing them with others so they too can "know" and accept them as well, making right and wrong subject to facts and truth—or you 'reason' from your own "sense experience," i.e., your "feelings" of the 'moment'—which are subject to your "sensuous needs" and "sense perception" of the 'moment,' i.e., your opinion, making right and wrong and you (and others) subject to your carnal desires of the 'moment,' which are being stimulated by the world. When you communicate (preach, teach, discuss) with others from established commands, rules, facts, and truth you "know," making right and wrong subject to established commands, rules, facts, and truth. When you communicate (dialogue) with others from your "feelings" of the 'moment,' you "feel" and "think," making right and wrong subject to your carnal desires of the 'moment.' Your language, i.e., how you communicate with your self and others—with you either preaching, teaching, and discussing facts and truth in order (as in "old" world order) to be right and not wrong (a Patriarchal paradigm of absolutes) or dialoguing your opinion with others in order (as in "new" world order) to arrive at a consensus, i.e., a feeling of oneness (a Heresiarchal paradigm of 'changingness')—reveals your paradigm. The world (and language) of the harlot and the beast are based upon the latter—removing commands, rules, facts, and truth that makes people "feel" bad about their "self," so they can "feel" good about their "self" instead. The Word (and Kingdom) of God is based upon the former—preaching, teaching, discussing commands, rules, facts, and truth so that all can come to know the truth (by faith).
© Institution for Authority Research, Dean Gotcher 2019