When it comes to the creation, we have the inerrant Word of God, which science is racing to prove with almost every new discovery. Evolution is hard pressed to answer the origin of the incredibly complex cell. Then there is DNA, which contains information; and where their is information there has to an author.
God speaks specifically to the evolutionist, "For the wrath of God is revealed from heaven against all ungodliness and wickedness of those who by their wickedness suppress the truth. For what can be known about God is plain to them, because God has shown it to them.
Ever since the creation of the world his eternal power and divine nature, invisible though they are, have been understood and seen through the things he has made. So they are without excuse; for though they knew God, they did not honor him as God or give thanks to him, but they became futile in their thinking, and their senseless minds were darkened.
Claiming to be wise, they became fools; and they exchanged the glory of the immortal God for images resembling a mortal human being or birds or four-footed animals or reptiles." (Romans 1:18-23)
God is sensitive about creation. Rightfully so; the magnificence of what He has created screams for the creator, our Lord God, Yeshua Ha Mashiach, and the Spirit. Where did it all begin?
Genesis 1:1 In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth. What an astounding statement. In the beginning, before He created anything else, He had already created the heavens and the earth. This first creative act could have occurred anytime in the dateless past.
Who provided the light as God created the heavens and the earth before he created the suns that that inhabit the universe? Did God move the heavens and the earth into the places that we are now familiar with? We know by Genesis 2:1 that God had finished his work on the heavens and the earth.
Perhaps God did not need light in the creative process. After all, we as humans are limited in our understanding of the realm that God inhabits. We who are in the space-time continuum have a hard time envisioning God who is not in that continuum, but instead is outside time and space completely.
Does God have lots of time? No, God’s habitation is outside time. That’s a distinction that takes some time to comprehend, but doing so gives us a clearer understanding of God and our future that we look forward to with Him in heaven. We too will not be under the restriction of the time-space continuum. Ponder that statement for a time.
To perhaps illustrate Genesis 1:1 in a light you haven’t seen it previously, ראשׁית rḕshı̂̂yt, the "head-part, beginning" of a thing, in point of time (Genesis 10:10), or value (Proverbs 1:7). Its opposite is אחרית 'achărı̂̂yth (Isaiah 46:10). בראשׁית rê'shı̂̂yth, "in the beginning," is always used in reference to time. Here only is it taken absolutely. (Barnes Notes on the Bible, Section 1, verse 1)
ברא bārā', the Hebrew terms means to “create out of nothing”. Bārā', each time it is used in the Word of God, always has God for its subject. Its object may be anything: matter (Genesis 1:1); animal life (Genesis 1:21); spiritual life (Genesis 1:27). Hence, creation is not confined to a single point of time.
Whenever anything absolutely new - that is, not involved in anything previously extant - is spoken into existence out of nothing, there is creation (Numbers 16:30). Any one thing or event may also be said to be created by Him, who created the whole system of science and nature to which it belongs (Malachi 2:10). The verb in its simple form occurs forty-eight times (of which eleven are in Genesis, fourteen in the whole Pentateuch, and twenty-one in Isaiah), and always in one sense.
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