Each Trinity Wall Cross is a hand-crafted piece of art. It is highly polished and textured carbon steel. David brings out the color in each piece by using only a blow torch, a process he calls flame-painting. The result is a piece of art that has such depth it appears 3-dimensional.
The Trinity Cross consists of three parts. The outer part represents the all-encompassing Father. The Middle silver part represents the Son, Jesus of Nazareth, the Savior of the world. The innermost part represents the fire of the Holy Spirit which dwells in all believers/followers of Christ. The Father, Son, and Holy Spirit – The Holy Trinity
* Smooth finish
* Steel hanger attached
* 8″ = 8″ x 6″ Wt = .2 lbs
* 12″ = 12″ x 9″ Wt = 1.1 lbs
If you are interested in a size other than what is listed, please contact us at 214-546-3655.
Question: “What is the Godhead?”
Read More: https://www.gotquestions.org/Godhead.html
Answer:The termGodhead is found three times in the King James Version:Acts 17:29; Romans 1:20; and Colossians 2:9. In each of the three verses, a slightly different Greek word is used, but the definition of each is the same: “deity” or “divine nature.” The wordGodheadis used to refer to God’s essential nature. We’ll take a look at each of these passages and what they mean.
In Acts 17, Paul is speaking on Mars Hill to the philosophers of Athens. As he argues against idolatry, Paul says, “Forasmuch then as we are the offspring of God, we ought not to think that the Godhead is like unto gold, or silver, or stone, graven by art and man’s device” (Acts 17:29, KJV). Here, the word Godhead is the translation of the Greek theion, a word used by the Greeks to denote “God” in general, with no reference to a particular deity. Paul, speaking to Greeks, used the term in reference to the only true God.
In Romans 1, Paul begins to make the case that all humanity stands guilty before God. In verse 20 he says, “The invisible things of him from the creation of the world are clearly seen, being understood by the things that are made, even his eternal power and Godhead; so that they are without excuse” (KJV). Here, Godhead is theiotés. Paul argues that all of creation virtually shouts the existence of God; we can “clearly” see God’s eternal power, as well as His “Godhead” in what He has made. “The heavens declare the glory of God; / the skies proclaim the work of his hands” (Psalm 19:1). The natural world makes manifest the divine nature of God.