We already have told you, and many times over. If you're going to be so obtuse that you just don't get the point of our constant arguments with you, then there's really no use repeating to you yet again which of your teachings are heretical.
It seems that you consider yourself equal to St. Paul in dogmatic authority. Otherwise, I don't see what your question has to do with anything I said.
You made a statement here about considering myself equal to Saint Paul in dogmatic authority, please qualify...if you can that is. I doubt it!
You proclaim teachings that are against what the Church teaches, yet you claim them to be apostolic and consistent with Church teaching, even though you often have half the forum community pointing out how wrong you are. You also say such things as, "if you don't agree with me, take it up with God, not with me."
Again you're not qualifying. You are saying that I have made statements which are against what the Church teaches, but are not telling me what those statements are.
I know simple logic. What you're presenting is not even logical.
As for my response, Saint Paul came into the discussion because he was the one that mentioned a third heaven. Wouldn't the concept of separate heavens mean a greater glorifycation for some in relation to others?
No. Where do you get that idea?
Well!!! I figure that if two and two equal four, and one and three equal four, then three and one must equal four as well? Simple logic my man, simple logic.
Okay you did question the post I wrote about what constitutes a saint in the Orthodox Church, and I did say that the understanding of a saint is different in the Orthodox Church than it is in the Protestant Churches. I found this in Wikipedia:
"...A saint is a holy person. In various religions,
saints are people who are believed to have exceptional holiness
In Christian usage, "saint" refers to any believer who is "in Christ", and in whom Christ dwells, whether in heaven or in earth. (2Corinthians 5:17; Ephesians 3:14-19; 2Corinthians 13:5) In Orthodox and Catholic teachings
, all Christians in heaven are considered to be saints, but some are considered to be worthy of higher honor, emulation, or veneration
As for the seven heavens, I found this in a Bible discussion forum:
"... Therefore the highest heaven is the heaven of wisdom; the second, of understanding; the third, of counsel; the fourth, of might; the fifth, of knowledge; the sixth, of piety; the seventh, of God's fear.
- Victorinus, Fathers of the Church, On the Creation of the World..."
The way I would understand this, is that a person progresses from one 'state of being' to a higher 'state of being' after death, in the same way a person grows in Grace during their lifetime. But again, this is only my interpretation. Should a Father of the Church interpret it differently, then I would definitely accept their explanations...after all, I'm not a saint.