You need not respond to this, however it could be helpful to keep in mind that of course we are allowed to quote excerpts, but rightly.
Firstly, this is disappointing as well, you wrongly suggested that I reject the writings of St Basil and St John of Damascus say about this, I did not say that at all, I did say,
"no I don't accept your presentation of the text of the Church Fathers you have cited because you and others have removed and isolated them from their fuller context."
When Saint John of Damascus speaks of the incarnation in the text you presented he is expressing himself in terms of his limited capacity in that matter, putting words to that which is the fruit of or way in which he came to understand God and his ways. He is speaking of the perfection of the Lord God incarnate from different order as best as he can.
Here is a bit of a fuller context, his words, that you cited, are connected from that perspective.
Saint John of Damascus BOOK I CHAPTER II Concerning things utterable and things unutterable, and things knowable and things unknowable.
It is necessary, therefore, that one who wishes to speak or to hear of God should understand clearly that alike in the doctrine of Deity and in that of the Incarnation, neither are all things unutterable nor all utterable; neither all unknowable nor all knowable. But the knowable belongs to one order, and the utterable to another; just as it is one thing to speak and another thing to know. Many of the things relating to God, therefore, that are dimly understood cannot be put into fitting terms, but on things above us we cannot do else than express ourselves according to our limited capacity; as, for instance, when we speak of God we use the terms sleep, and wrath, and regardlessness, hands, too, and feet, land such like expressions.
Edited by Matthew Panchisin, 03 January 2017 - 06:46 PM.