Share on Facebook Share on Twitter 6 Comments May 22, 2013 ‘I think everybody talks to God sometimes.’ Anne Heche (Michael Buckner — GETTY IMAGES) The star of NBC’s new comedy, Save Me, in a Fresno Bee story: by ON FAITH STAFF Anne Heche (Michael Buckner — GETTY IMAGES) The star of NBC’s new comedy, Save Me, in a Fresno Bee story: Written by ON FAITH STAFF Recommended for You Obama’s religion: does your president’s faith matter? Rosh Hashanah and the Truth About the Creation Story Can Faith Prevent Teen Pregnancy? It’s Not Just Pope Francis — God Wants Wealth Redistributed, Too What Have We Learned About Religion Post-9/11? 5 Ways Pope Francis Is Shaking Up the Church Never miss a story Sign up for our newsletter Follow us The latest on your timeline recommended for you ANALYSIS: Does religious freedom report need more ‘teeth’? by Lauren Markoe | Religion News Service also from onfaith Survey shows Catholic priests don’t like Mass changes by David Gibson | Religion News Service also from onfaith Godless funerals thrive in ‘post-Catholic’ Ireland by Paresh Dave| Religion News Service samsara15 We are God. Emanations of Brahman. Woven from the imagination of a deity. Which is all that is. Bhrama, or whatever you choose to call it, dreams, and creates us. Or even no God at all, comes down to the same thing. The Universe is God. curc We are not God. God is who He is. He can be known personally through Jesus Christ. “I am the Way, the Truth and the Life and no one comes to the Father but by me” John 14:6. Ann don’t give up your search. But remember He has made up the rules, not us. He is our Creator. He has made a way for us to know Him intimately. He is not some elusive being and He is living and He pursues us – Let us listen for the voice of the Good Shepherd in our lives. SODDI Anne Heche – smug, fatuous and presumptuous. Is she still gay? _gam08 @Curc Well said!!! The_Superhoo I never do, Anne. God doesnt exist. Secular1 Samsara, if we are just an imagination of the deity so why do we to be grateful and obsequious to our imaginer? If he cannot imagine us to be subservient, why must we oblige? Still better question I have is perhaps he imagines us not to be subservient to him.