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“If ye were Abraham’s children, ye would do the works of Abraham” (John 8.39).
And St. Paul said: “Know ye therefore that they which are of the faith” – that is, the faith in Christ – “are the children of Abraham” (Gal. 3.7).
The God of Abraham is the God of our Lord Jesus Christ; Abraham himself looked forward to the Coming of Christ in the flesh – “Abraham saw My day and was glad” (John 8.56).
Now before someone jumps up yells, "Its because of the Trinity idiot!!!",
5They know not, neither will they understand; they walk on in darkness: all the foundations of the earth are out of course.
6I have said, Ye are gods; and all of you are children of the most High.
7But ye shall die like men, and fall like one of the princes.
20At that day ye shall know that I am in my Father, and ye in me, and I in you.
Could it be that the One saying, "Let Us. . ." is the one who came up with this idea? If we consider this possibility, we could also think of this One as the mastermind of creative force. Would that one be God? Supposing He is God, what does He look like, in order for man to be made in the image of? We do not know that, exactly because none of us have seen Him.
As you have most likely noticed, in this particular verse God refers to himself in the plural three times. This is rather strange since this is within a text of a monotheistic religion. As a matter of fact, there are also a few other incidents in the Old Testament where God refers to himself in the plural.