"Lahey, I live in a tent!"
You didn't establish that. In all your longwindedness you failed to prove your point. You have a bunch of modern scholars weighing in (not nearly representative of all scholars, which is briefly and roundly proven by surveying literally every English translation of John chapter one) on what ancient Greek non-Christians thought about logos. It meant word, it meant speech. It also meant logic and study. How do we figger out which way to translate it? One way is ask the field of Bible translators, all of them to a man say "word". Another would be to see if there isn't an ancient translator, maybe his language wasn't as ambiguous as Greek, and what do you know there is, Jerome. He translated into Latin. Latin isn't ambiguous with "word", if Jerome thought "logos" meant "logic" he could have used the Latin word for "logic" but he didn't. He agreed with literally every English Bible translator and rendered it "verbum" (word).I don't care how Jerome translated it. It DOES NOT mean word - period.
Saying it doesn't make it so.That isn't my opinion, its a fact of history. Deal with it.
I proved your thesis in one sentence, something you failed to do in idk how many pages of faulty scholarship and analysis.What are you even doing here? If you have nothing of substance to offer then just go away and waste someone else's time.
What are you doing here? What in God's name have you done?