Of all of the theologies I liked, I most preferred what they call “Apophatic theology”. That is ,you can’t really say “what God is”, but you might be able to say “what God is not”. So that is related. It’s not whether I believe in God that’s important.

Of all of the theologies I liked, I most preferred what they call “Apophatic theology”. That is ,you can’t really say “what God is”, but you might be able to say “what God is not”. So that is related. It’s not whether I believe in God that’s important.
This might be related. I put that list of “what those religions had in common” and compared it to the story I shared with you that I wrote about my Google Hangouts experience with the multiple pianos.
I asked if they were related:
It replied:
“Yes, these experiences relate to the themes of inclusivity, open-mindedness, creativity, self-expression, and interpersonal connection found in the religions you previously mentioned. The people in these interactions value sharing, learning, and appreciating diverse perspectives and talents, fostering a sense of community and belonging.”
So, it is likely that what draws me to religions is what it does for people and what people do for it

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