So, then, He had by nature, both as God and as man, the power of will. But His human will was obedient anti subordinate to His divine will, not being guided by its own inclination, but willing those things which the divine will willed. For it was with the permission of the divine will that He suffered by nature what was proper to Him(1). For when He prayed that He might escape the death, it was with His divine will naturally willing and permitting it that He did so pray and agonize and fear, and again when His divine will willed that His human will should choose tire death, the passion became voluntary to Him(2)
Damascene, St. John (2010-08-08). An Exact Exposition of the Orthodox Faith (Kindle Locations 2598-2602). Unknown. Kindle Edition.
...So that the soul s of the Lord being moved of its own free-will willed, but willed of its free-will those things which His divine will willed it to will. For the flesh was not moved at a sign from the Word, as Moses and all the holy men were moved at a sign from heaven. But He Himself, Who was one and yet both God and man, willed according to both His divine and His human will.
Damascene, St. John (2010-08-08). An Exact Exposition of the Orthodox Faith (Kindle Locations 2618-2621). Unknown. Kindle Edition.
this was the part about the actions it says they were joined but makes the distinction of a division... For He Who is the one or the other, that is God or man, is one and the same, and both what is divine and what is human belong to Himself. For while His divinity performed the miracles, they were not done apart from the flesh, and while His flesh performed its lowly offices, they were not done apart from the divinity.
Damascene, St. John (2010-08-08). An Exact Exposition of the Orthodox Faith (Kindle Locations 2471-2473). Unknown. Kindle Edition.