There is a clear and important difference that exists between Calvinistic philosophy and the philosophy of many others. It clearly affects the way one interprets Scripture. It is most commonly denoted as the doctrine of the will. It is not a doctrine necessarily taught in Scripture, yet Scripture most definitely assumes a doctrine of the will. Our objective is to find a true doctrine of the will, one that Scripture and reason affirms to be true. Biblicist has modeled one doctrine of the will that is commonly accepted in Calvinistic circles and those leaning hard towards Calvinism. In this model the will is NOT seen as a distinct separate quality or part of the inner man or ones self, but is seen as being at one with the sensibilities, acting in sync the one with the other. Here is a clear concise statement by Biblicist relating to this view that does not distinguish between the sensibilities and the will. HP: Is the view of Biblicist correct and does the intellect of man, as viewed by careful introspection demand that his view is correct, or does an introspect examination of the inner man reveal his theory is at antipodes to the truth? This is NOT simply a disagreement between myself and Biblicist, but rather lies at, and greatly affects, the very foundations of every ones theology and the manner in which interpretations are formulated. It is a most interesting and necessary element that needs to be clearly developed and understood, for it will indeed affect ones theological notions to the detriment or advantage of truth. Is the will a distinct part of the inner man, the 'self' as Biblicist calls it, distinct from the sensibilities or not? One might denote the sensibilities as simply belonging to the sense of feeling. Can or does the will operate in lock step with the feelings, or can it choose in agreement with or in opposition to them?