Unbalanced and UnreferencedEdit

This article either doesn't include any references or it was completely lifted from a Catholic Encyclopedia. No effort was made by the author(s) to determine what was and what wasn't cited from there. It also is unbalanced in that it favors a Catholic and/or Jewish viewpoint. It references two-fold judgment which is Catholic, and doesn't mention Jesus as the judge, which is firmly believed by many denominations. I will probably come back and do some editing and would welcome others to as well.--Rrand (talk) 02:23, 6 August 2008 (UTC)

It is known that not only Catholic/Jewish religions believe in Divine judgement. Having a bit more diversity (esp. from other reputable Religious sources), would increase this article's merit tenfold. (Fraaaaaaaank (talk) 20:45, 15 October 2010 (UTC))

Agreed. This article is essentially a joke as it stands. It stays well within the lines of Semitic culture, to include that of Greece, with the Sumerian references arguably also falling within that qualification.

There is little to no "Roman" perspective in the section entitled "Greco-Roman" (insofar as that title can be said to have any historical meaning when not referring to a specific syncretic period or myth).

Ancient Egyptian, Early Vedic, Hindu, Early Indo-European, and Iranian religions are well enough attested that they could all warrant their own small sections in this article. I am sure that East Asia would have something to say on the matter as well. Milner33 (talk) 15:04, 24 September 2018 (UTC)

Divine Judgement vs Divine Retribution and Wrath and MercyEdit

Divine Judgment is a one-time event. Divine Retribution and wrath can be an ongoing, eternal response to the verdicts of Divine Judgment as can be eternal Mercy and Grace. The administration of Divine Justice requires eventual Divine Judgment although the judgment can be delayed. Divine Judgment is an event by which God will show several of his attributes with Justice being a key to righteous Judgment. Each of God's attributes including God's Justice, Righteous Wrath and Mercy are distinguishable and worthy of their own separate consideration. Itohacs 12:04, 25 August 2011 (UTC) — Preceding unsigned comment added by Itohacs (talkcontribs)

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