In the system of Swedenborg, god is love-wisdom. Love and wisdom are "distinguishably one" meaning that you can talk about each separately but you never get one without the other. Wisdom without love is
not true wisdom and love without wisdom is not true love. This is like substance and form. Love is apparently the substance of god and wisdom the form. you never get substance without form nor vice versa.
This idea of the distinguishably one is useful in relation to the duality / non-duality debate in Buddhism. Many people assert that "Buddhism is non-dualistic" and suggest that this is its very hallmark. However, no student of the Pali Cannon - and world authorities like Bhikkhu Bodhi will concur on this - can find support there for such a characterization of what the historical Buddha taught, either in terms of content or style.
A most telling phrase is that which occurs in the Undana 80, "There is an unborn... or there would be no escape from the born..." This statement, of course, can be used by either camp. Non-dualists will say that "The unborn" means non-duality. Dualists will say that buddha is pointing out two worlds, viz. the born and the unborn. Both are right.
Swedenborg's system gives us the possibility of saying these positions are distinguishably one. This does not solve all the associated doctrinal problems, but it at least enables us to avoid a log jam before we even get going.
Swedenborf also profers two worlds that are distinguishably one, those of this world and the divine world. He develops the idea of "correspondences" between them.