One of my favorite books on the OT was by a rabbi named Abraham Joshua Heschel, who I believe has akwaysahad deep and profound insights into the Prophets (of which the book is named). In it, he claims that one of the primary characteristics of the prophet is not foreknowledge or precognition, but as God's advocate against the Covenant breakers, he is operating with insight into the present pathos of God; that when he says God is angered, ashamed, grieved, etc he means it! But from what I've always understood orthodoxy demands divine impassibility in that nothing affects God. I think I'd have a hard time going more than a few verses without finding reference to God's emotions. Am I misunderstanding the doctrine? Is Heschel just wrong (considering he wasn't regenerate I get it, but his biblical case is strong)? If God really has no emotions at all and they are just figurative anthropomorphisms, then where do we find the doctrine of impassibility in the Scriptures as being emotionally impassible?