This chapter explains how exactly one can discern and identify the 'divine' manifestation in the context of 'human' experience. Today the majority of theologians and religious educators regard experience as a proper means of access to God. 'Revelation' and 'experience' are considered as complementary processes in which revelation is seen as a process of 'disclosure'. The chapter argues that whatever is said about God is shaped by human experience. In this perspective, the classical dogmatic theological doctrines with their abstract and metaphysical descriptions of God's divine attributes in supranatural terms such as eternity, omnipotence and Last Judgement have lost their convincing power and communicability. In modern theology, they have been replaced by anthropological descriptions with corresponding God-images. The chapter further indicates the historical reasons for some characteristic shifts in the image of God which result from the sad legacy of Christian education that was often fixed upon nothing else but producing a bad conscience because of sinful behaviour.