This Entry Has No Meaning

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Status: Finished  |  Genre: Editorial and Opinion  |  House: Booksie Classic
To whoever reads this: Please do not feel offended. I respect all religions and this just served as a way to portray my indeciveness. If you seek to speak to me personally or out in the open, I have no problem with that. If you want me to not post anythng more similar to this, I'm happy to hear any explanation.

Submitted: February 02, 2010

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Submitted: February 02, 2010

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A few years ago I stumbled upon an unappealing book with one of the the rarest titles an author can think of, This Book Needs No Title, by Raymond Smullyan, indeed did need no title. As the book clearly states and presents a budget of paradoxical phrases, quotes, stories, and other thought-invoking tales it also relaxes oneself rather than stress oneself with revealing fallacies. Although each and every story entertained, taught and introduce me with paradoxes that lived on every iota of decision-making made by the hoi polloi, consciously or unconsciously, there was one particular paragraph that grasped my attention and teased my brain from then on. 
"Palsco says that it is better to believe in God than not to believe because if God doesn't exist and one believes that he does, the loss is trivial compared with the infinite loss incurred if God does exist and one believes that he doesn't." So what is Palsco really trying to say? Better question is: WHY does one REALLY believe in God? I understand that there is more to this statement. But for now I present you my two most intriguing questions.


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