“The idea that what God cannot do does not exist is a silly slogan,” remarked Patrick Doyle

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Patrick Doyle

Actor Patrick Doyle has stirred controversy with his critique of the widely popular slogan, “What God cannot do does not exist,” labeling it as nothing more than a “silly” catchphrase.

The slogan gained traction through the teachings and prophetic declarations of Pastor Jerry Eze, renowned for his ministry at Streams of Joy International and the New Season Prophetic Prayers and Declaration (NSPPD). Alongside gospel artist Dunsin Oyekan, Pastor Jerry even released a song titled “The Anthem (What God Cannot Do Does Not Exist).”

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Derived from the biblical verse Luke 1:37, which proclaims, “For with God, nothing shall be impossible,” the slogan has found widespread usage among Christians, including notable figures like Frank Edwards, Steve Crown, Judikay, and several Nollywood stars.

However, Patrick Doyle took to Facebook to express his disdain for the slogan, denouncing it as “silly” and questioning its validity.

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“Some people are just too obstinate to admit their folly. Even after that slogan ‘What God cannot do doesn’t exist’ has been proven to be silly, they still continue to chant it,” he wrote in a post.

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In a subsequent post, Doyle further dissected his criticism, highlighting the danger of reducing profound biblical truths into simplistic slogans.

“The work of bringing things into existence was completed by God on the 7th day of creation. To speculate that some things ‘don’t exist’ and couch that irrational possibility in a slogan is insulting,” he elaborated.

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Doyle cautioned against the erosion of profound scriptural truths by catchy slogans, drawing parallels with the slogan “Heaven helps those who help themselves,” which he believes distorts the doctrine of the “Finished Work Of Christ.”

As a member of the Household of God Church International Ministries, led by Pastor Chris Okotie, Doyle’s critique challenges the prevailing narrative within Christian circles and prompts a reconsideration of the impact of slogans on faith and doctrine.

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