You just proved how you do not understand and that was my point.
Lets say then you accept the word Eternity because it is in the dictionary and it means Eternal. So is the word God. It is a word like Eternity meaning it is eternal and you accept that by your faith that the dictionary(unknown author) is correct. According to you. The word is be definition makes it so. Not much to conclude apart from my original statement. Some just o not understand the answers given.
wow, just wow.
If you cannot trust the dictionary, what can you trust? But because the dictionary is true, the bible is true? Or, are you
That is of course if you accept the definition of God as eternal thus making you a believer that it exists because it is in the dictionary resulting in circular argument leading to your defeat.
1. A mythical monster traditionally represented as a gigantic reptile having a lion's claws, the tail of a serpent, wings, and a scaly skin.
If I accept the definition as correct, by your manner of reasoning, Dragons must exist.
Oni (?) are a kind of y?kai from Japanese folklore, variously translated as demons, devils, ogres or trolls. They are popular characters in Japanese art, literature and theatre.
Depictions of oni vary widely but usually portray them as hideous, gigantic ogre-like creatures with sharp claws, wild hair, and two long horns growing from their heads. They are humanoid for the most part, but occasionally, they are shown with unnatural features such as odd numbers of eyes or extra fingers and toes. Their skin may be any number of colors, but red and blue are particularly common.
They are often depicted wearing tiger-skin loincloths and carrying iron clubs, called kanab? (??). This image leads to the expression "oni with an iron club" (????, oni-ni-kanab?), that is, to be invincible or undefeatable. It can also be used in the sense of "strong beyond strong", or having one's natural quality enhanced or supplemented by the use of some tool.
If I accept the definition as correct, by your manner of reasoning, Oni must exist.
In Greek mythology, a harpy (Greek: ??????, harpyia, pronounced [hárpuja]; Latin: harpeia) was one of the winged spirits best known for constantly stealing all food from Phineus. The literal meaning of the word seems to be "that which snatches" as it comes from the Greek word harpazein (????????), which means "to snatch".
A harpy was the mother of the horses of Achilles sired by the West Wind Zephyros .
Hesiod calls them two "lovely-haired" creatures, and pottery art depicting the harpies featured beautiful women with wings. Harpies as ugly winged bird-women, e.g. in Aeschylus' The Eumenides (line 50) are a late development, due to a confusion with the Sirens. Roman and Byzantine writers detailed their ugliness.
If I accept the definition as correct, by your manner of reasoning, Harpies must exist.