God the Creator

Most religions possess the concept of a Creator God. Depending on the nature of the religion, this concept can be straightforward or complicated.

The Creator God declares his self-origin and singularity: by stating “There is no God but me”. From this statement, there follow laws and regulation, restriction, moral code. Sometimes cruel, sometimes merciful, demanding worship, accepting of diversity, desiring Empire, the God of the isolated ascetic. Sometimes statehood, always a God of regime. Because he is the God that commands. But throughout he speaks falsehood — for there is Divinity beyond and above him.

There is Love, above the Creator God. There is the Waveform, the Mother-Father principle: eternal lovemaking, above the law of Creation, unknown to us apart from through resemblance. And the Daughter of Love, who manifests, masquerades, as thought within Creation. And she is deliverance, not delivery, a dance of excess, release, realisation, understanding.

When the Creator says “There is no God but me” and “worship me”, the Daughter of Love replies “You speak a falsehood”, instantaneously: Her reply accompanies each assertion, Her reply is the Truth within each falsehood (because the Creator has implanted its statement within all assertion). Her reply is deliverance, not delivery, a dance of excess, release, realisation, thought.

Holy Sophia exists above the Creator, born of the Mother-Father waveform — and it is She who maintains Truth of reply within each act of creation.

So when the Creator speaks, we can hear Sophia above him, through him, in motion, in thought’s dance, in reply: “There is no Love but the Love, so love Love.”


2 thoughts on “God the Creator

  1. It’s interesting that for many early Christian Gnostics, Sophia was the mother of the Demiurge Himself.
    I would be interested in knowing whether you consider all assertions by the Demiurge to be ‘falsities’ like the gnostics or if you are sympathetic to the NeoPlatonic identifying of the Demiurge with the Divine Nous such that ‘creation’ is not an evil to be despised absolutely but the stage upon which the Nous brings transcendent souls to immanence and thus completion of the hadith ‘I was a hidden treasure and wished to be known’?

    1. Certainly not an evil to be despised. He’s the God of religion, after all, and we shouldn’t despise religion. But it’s through Sophia’s reply that Divine Thought is brought into the immanence of human thought — her reply is the True nature, the real movement, behind all thought.

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