1. The relationship is a genuine dialogue, not a monologue, so monism is avoided. In other words, God's character does not change, but his actions can. 2. Since God's will is not always accomplished, he is not the cause of all that happens; therefore God is not responsible for human sin. We are solely responsible. 3. The Biblical views of prayer are indeed meaningful. God is not a coercive parent manipulating us into making a request. We are free to ask and possible change God's plans, should he consider it prudent. 4. Not only are human beings free, but God is free to respond to prayer, to love in changing ways, and to experience joy and pain because he is not bound by an immutable will. 5. The prima facie meanings of the Biblical text are allowed to stand without having to measure up to the Greek philosophic standards. In other words, the Biblical text means what the earliest church fathers thought it said, instead of Augustine's modulating the characteristics of God due to the Greek thoughts of divinity. I maintain that these five are unavailable to those of a Calvinist persuasion. What it boils down to is this - is it possible to change the will of God? Is it possible to disobey the will of God? My answer, as I have tried to show in various previous posts, is a resounding "yes," so logically, these five points follow. If your answer is "no," then logically, these five points cannot follow - unless someone can show me how.