If assuming this basic presupposition, or axiom of a realist type position concerning the Good and an anti-realist position of the Bad/Evil in relation to the Good in a negative existence or absence of the existence of goodness sense,
is it logically possible for a free agent (who is capable of moral reasoning; a moral agent and responsible towards the duty and obligation of acting morally in an objective sense) to love evil or to hate good?
I'm tempted to use the analogy of the mathematic relationship between positives and negatives, but the acts of loving and hating don't appear to be mutually exclusive to the Good or Bad/Evil, and have more to do with desired approval or disapproval towards things relative to different things and different relationships.
But I maybe wrong and love is mutually exclusive to only goodness and hate exclusive to bad/evil, although hating evil does seem like a virtue, but I wouldn't know if that would just be an empty anthropomorphic expression if evil in the sense I'm discussing (antirealist) isn't concretely real.
I wanted to take this question even further, and discuss a popular theological example (not necessarily sticking to a thomist or traditionalist or palamas or other metaphysical theological denominational positions), not necessarily to make this a theological or Christian or apologetic topic, since I'm only interested in the logical and metaphysical aspect of this question and not the denominational details.
If we assume that we're all Christians that believe in this personal God that is the source of free will, and his free will property is an extension of his more basic property/principle which is himself as being being itself so his free will is undescribably higher / perfect as always being and acting at the same time for all eternity so his immutability doesn't necessarily contradict his personalism and free will, just that it's different from our experiences of having imperfect free will abilities.
Assuming all of these issues just for the sake of argument and to get to the main point of this example, is it logically possible for God who is the Good ontologically personified, to will himself to love evil? Or even for that fact of the matter, for him to hate Evil? Are hate and love interchangeable relative terms so that God doesn't need to posses in him (logically contradictory) the properties of evil or any lackness of the Good in order for him to express hatred in time if he were to enter into our universe in time?
This God example is a good one and reminds me of the questions that me and my friends would ask when we were kids, such as can God love the Devil, or hate/love evil, or can God even hate anything at all?
I'm aware that I'm not asking specifically a Christian philosophy group, but assuming all of these points were granted for the sake of the example, I'm very interested to learn more insight about love/ hate and good/evil with these logical examples so that I can further develop the logical aspects of my ethical perspectives, for the sake of consistency and to me asking logicians this is the best place to start, if not to find the answer to this question, I may be pointed in the right direction by those who study and are informed in these topics!