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It is ironic that the mythological characters mythological women the king of the gods so ardently pursued now revolve around him.The fact of the inspiration of the Bible as God’s special revelation to man naturally leads to the question (since many other religious books were written during both the Old and New Testament periods) what particular books are canonical, that is, what books are inspired and should be recognized as a part of God’s authoritative revelation? Are any books included that should not be in our Bible?That God would provide and preserve a Canon of Scripture without addition or deletion is not only necessary, but it is logically credible.If we believe that God exists as an almighty God, then revelation and inspiration are clearly possible.
The word comes from the Greek and most likely from the Hebrew qaneh and Akkadian, qanu.
They were instead known simply as the objects or animals which they represented--the Lyre, for instance, or the Ram. C., however, most of the constellations had come to be associated with myths, and the Catasterismi of Eratosthenes completed the mythologization of the stars.
"At this stage, the fusion between astronomy and mythology is so complete that no further distinction is made between them"--the stars were no longer merely identified with certain gods or heroes, but actually were perceived as divine .
Their canonicity was inherent within them, since they came from God. Even if a letter of Paul were discovered, it would not be canonical.
People and councils only recognized and acknowledged what is true because of the intrinsic inspiration of the books as they were written. Nevertheless, men and councils did have to consider which books should be recognized as part of the canon, for there were some candidates that were not inspired. In the process of deciding and collecting, it would not be unexpected that some disputes would arise about some of the books. However, these debates in no way weaken the authenticity of the truly canonical books, nor do they give status to those which were not inspired by God. After all, Paul must have written many letters during his lifetime in addition to the ones that are in the New Testament; yet the church did not include them in the canon.
No Bible book became canonical by action of some church council. Some decisions and choices had to be made, and God guided groups of people to make correct choices (not without guidelines) and to collect the various writings into the canons of the Old and New Testaments. Not everything an apostle wrote was inspired, for it was not the writer who was inspired but his writings, and not necessarily all of them.