By David Cairns | 02 August 2017 09:48:30″The New God” is a title that’s used in an astonishing variety of ways in the Bible, a title which, when properly contextualised, reveals its power as an explanation of the Bible and the world. 

For those of us who are averse to the idea of a “New God” and think the Bible has been rewritten by Christian writers, we needn’t be worried.

The word New means different things to different people.

The Old Testament itself was originally written by Jewish and Christian writers.

However, there are many passages that were added in the course of the writing of the New Testament, some of which have been interpreted as new gods, or as a way to explain the creation of the world, by a deity.

The word “New” itself has been translated by a number of different people, including John, Augustine, Augustine of Hippo, St Augustine, Paul and many others.

The Oxford English Dictionary lists the word as being derived from “Newe, new, or new in”, or “newness, novelty”.

In addition to its original meaning, it’s also used in various ways in other ancient texts, such as in the Epistle of Barnabas, which was the last letter of the Old Testament written before the birth of Christ, in the New International Version of the Gospel of Matthew.

The New International Bible was revised in 2014, adding the word New, to indicate that it was a reworking of the older version of the Greek Bible.

However, even though the word was changed, the original meaning remained the same.

In the New Revised Standard Version, the word is changed to New-ness.

The Bible is a text written in an ancient language, which means that the ancient authors could not have understood the meaning of what they were writing, according to the Oxford English dictionary.

The Bible, therefore, cannot be used to prove anything about God, as they were unable to comprehend the original Greek text.

It’s not just that the word “new” is used to describe God, it is also used to explain a number the Bible itself provides.

The “new creation” narrative is an example of this.

The Old Testament tells the story of Noah and his family.

In the first verse, God tells Noah that he will create “the flood”, which is to say, a flood of water that will engulf the world (Genesis 3:6).

The Bible describes the flood as a “great and terrible day” (Gen. 17:14). 

As the flood is a literal description of a new creation, it implies that the earth was created in an unending state of chaos and destruction, and the flood did not end. 

“But Noah’s sons” (meaning the sons of Noah) survived the flood, and went on to survive until the flood of waters came to an end (Gen 19:13-14).

The story of “the sons of God” tells of a man who was sent from God to rescue his family from the flood (Gen 21:7).

The man came back with his family, but the flood left the earth.

 “The flood destroyed the floodgates of heaven” (Jude 6:7) The floodwaters did not destroy the flood gates of heaven, but rather opened them up, allowing God’s people to escape.

The flood of Noah’s family in the flood story does not come from a flood as it was originally meant to be, but instead from God’s new creation.

It’s not a literal account of Noah being told that the world will be flooded again, but it does give a sense of the new creation that God’s creation brings. 

But what about the flood itself?

The flood story tells us that the flood created all kinds of things, including a sea, a mountain, rivers, a tree, and birds, which God has kept secret (Gen 1:8). 

In the Bible’s account of the flood God tells his people: “Behold, the flood comes, and it destroys the house of Israel” (Rev. 19:15).

“Be not afraid” (Revelation 13:12)God tells his men to leave the house, and to leave their tents.

The flood waters, therefore leave the earth and its inhabitants.

God then leaves the earth in order to create new heavens and a new earth, and “put an end to all things”.

This is why the word flood is used in the story, and not the other way round, as it gives the impression that God did not create the earth, but only the waters, in order for humans to escape from the wrath of God.

The concept of “new heaven and new earth” is not the only way to interpret the flood.

The story continues with the floodwaters of Noah, who were able