[quote="Neofight, post:6, topic:397749"]
You misunderstood. By "very", I did not mean "just", I meant "really" or "completely"...although there is a risk that if you take this literally as you did my previous response, you will be quick to retort that He was human in all ways except he was free of sin....regardless....He, the human biologic Jesus was killed and died without killing the divine Son.
Your confusion seems to be you are wrestling eith, as many of do, the concept of the God head and the Holy Trinity , as opposed to the three persons of the Trinity. Two persons who are not human, and one (God the Son) who became human, and thus unlike the other two persons (Father and Holy Spirit) was both Human and divine.
Again, divinity cannot be killed, so Father and Holy Spirit cannot be killed, nor can the divinity of the Son, but the human body of the Son could be and was killed.
More perplexing about your contention is that the human Jesus was not killed, is that then His body did not rise on the third day, and you have inadvertently dismissed the theology of the Resurrection (His resurrection and ours).
Peace and all good!
Sorry, this is still heretical,
"He, the human biologic Jesus was killed and died without killing the divine Son."
There isn't two Jesuses, one Divine and one Human, but one Person - both fully human and fully Divine. Anything done to Jesus is, ipso facto, done to God. Perhaps, you are attempting to say that God the Father and God the HS were not killed (which is, of course, correct), but God was killed, in the fully Divine Person of Jesus Christ.
But you don't have to take my word for it, the CCC teaches,
This sacrifice of Christ is unique; it completes and surpasses all other sacrifices. First, it is a gift from God the Father himself, for the Father handed his Son over to sinners in order to reconcile us with himself. At the same time it is the offering of the Son of God made man, who in freedom and love offered his life to his Father through the Holy Spirit in reparation for our disobedience. (614)
If the CCC isn't enough, we also have the Synodal Epistle of Cyril which declares,
"If any man does not confess that the Word of God suffered in the flesh and was crucified in the flesh, let him be anathema."
As you alluded to, the Trinity is a tough concept to get one's mind around. Perhaps you are trying to say that the Divine Person, God the Son, died not in His Divine Nature, but through His Human Nature. That would be theologically sound (in fact it is impossible for God to die through His impassible Divine Nature), but will still lead to the conclusion I drew above, God died.