Isaiah 5:1-4 (NKJV) says, “Now let me sing to my Well-beloved a song of my Beloved regarding His vineyard: My Well-beloved has a vineyard on a very fruitful hill. 2 He dug it up and cleared out its stones, and planted it with the choicest vine. He built a tower in its midst, and also made a winepress in it; so He expected it to bring forth good grapes, but it brought forth wild grapes. 3 And now, O inhabitants of Jerusalem and men of Judah, judge, please, between Me and My vineyard. 4 What more could have been done to My vineyard that I have not done in it? Why then, when I expected it to bring forth good grapes, did it bring forth wild grapes?”
Calvinism teaches that God predestines/ordains/decrees/causes all things that come to pass (whether sin or righteousness) and that God did this in eternity past. If this is true, then no one and nothing has “free will”, by any definition of that word. And no, I don’t need to add the term “libertarian” before “free will” to explain what I mean by “free will”. In fact, I refuse to. To do so, would be to give in to the Calvinist’s redefining of the term “free will”. I won’t put up with the linguistic revision of Calvinism. In fact, I have a series of videos that seeks to expose this facet of Calvinism, that is called, “Calvinist CONFUSION“.
The above passage simply can’t fit into a system that says that God has caused all things to happen, in eternity past. Passages like the one above, won’t fit with Calvinism, no matter how much you twist it. How could the “god” of Calvinism possibly have “expectations” that are contrary to what He ordained to happen, in eternity past? How could the “god” of Calvinism possibly be “disappointed”, when things don’t go differently than he decreed them to be? If the “god” of Calvinism predestined the house of Israel to be like this, how could he be upset with them and punish them for such actions (read on to Isaiah 5:5-6)?