When Homer is stoned and talks to Ned Flanders he cites his own example of the Omnipotence paradox: "Could Jesus microwave a burrito so hot that he himself could not eat it?"

Weekend at Burnsie's

When Homer is stoned and talks to Ned Flanders he cites his own example of the Omnipotence paradox: "Could Jesus microwave a burrito so hot that he himself could not eat it?"

The omnipotence paradox refers to the apparently paradoxical ability of an omnipotent entity to both limit its powers and remain omnipotent. The paradox is used both as an argument against an omnipotent God and against the concept of true omnipotence.

Stone Free

The omnipotence paradox refers to the apparently paradoxical ability of an omnipotent entity to both limit its powers and remain omnipotent. The paradox is used both as an argument against an omnipotent God and against the concept of true omnipotence.

The omnipotence paradox refers to the apparently paradoxical ability of an omnipotent entity to both limit its powers and remain omnipotent. The paradox is used both as an argument against an omnipotent God and against the concept of true omnipotence.

The omnipotence paradox refers to the apparently paradoxical ability of an omnipotent entity to both limit its powers and remain omnipotent. The paradox is used both as an argument against an omnipotent God and against the concept of true omnipotence.

"We are paradoxes." - Victoria Erickson (facebook: Victoria Erickson, writer)

"We are paradoxes." - Victoria Erickson (facebook: Victoria Erickson, writer)

You know, I don't think the writers of Pinocchio wanted us to think this much about it. Rather, try to answer this: How much wood can a wood chuck chuck if a wood chuck could chuck wood? agonize over that one for a while...

Mind Blown

You know, I don't think the writers of Pinocchio wanted us to think this much about it. Rather, try to answer this: How much wood can a wood chuck chuck if a wood chuck could chuck wood? agonize over that one for a while...

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