In this chapter, I show, in a first step, that the dilemma of Christ’s free will and impeccability cannot be easily resolved by emphasizing Christ’s human nature, even if contemporary research in biblical exegesis is taken into account. In a second step, I discuss whether the paradigm of a divided mind (as defended by Richard Swinburne, T.V. Morris, or Andrew Loke) can be applied in a way such that Christ’s free will is maintained without attributing conditional divinity to him. I argue that if theologians want to attribute true humanity to Christ, and if true humanity includes peccability (and possibly, following Jeffrey Siker, even moderate sinfulness), they need to argue for the existence of a created human consciousness in Christ. Such a consciousness can be, from its creation onward, intertwined with the divine consciousness and thereby willingly transformed by God over time, to shape a perfect, then-impeccable character, i.e., become divinized.