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The Public Blogging of Pomosexuality, Homotextuality, Homophobiaphilia, and Drear Theory (aka Career Theory) [aka Gay4Pay]. We also read the Corner and OpJournal so the right buttock will be punished as well.
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NEW YORK - A British philosophy professor who has been a leading champion of atheism for more than a half-century has changed his mind. He now believes in God — more or less — based on scientific evidence, and says so on a video released Thursday.
At age 81, after decades of insisting belief is a mistake, Antony Flew has concluded that some sort of intelligence or first cause must have created the universe...
..."I'm thinking of a God very different from the God of the Christian and far and away from the God of Islam, because both are depicted as omnipotent Oriental despots, cosmic Saddam Husseins," he said. "It could be a person in the sense of a being that has intelligence and a purpose, I suppose."
...Last week, Richard Carrier, a writer and Columbia University graduate student, posted new material based on correspondence with Flew on the atheistic www.infidels.org Web page. Carrier assured atheists that Flew accepts only a "minimal God" and believes in no afterlife.
The Ancient Greeks Write of Maria Rosario Pilar Martinez Molina Baeza
ABOUT CHARO Born in January 15 (Year is up for dispute some say 1942, some say 1952) in Murcia, Spain, Maria Rosario Pilar Martinez Molina Baeza or Charo as she is known to millions...
Yes, I would say that year is up for some dispute. Newly uncovered evidence suggests that 542 is closer to it. And we're talking BC. The good Major Robert G. Maggregor took time in 1864 to translate selections from the Greek Anthology, from which I have selected the surprising lines below. I would question only his choice of the word dark in the second line. The original Greek, which I do not have at hand, and which I would gaze upon as a cat does a television if I did, merely indicated that darling Charo's hair had not grayed. The major, as is every translator's right, simply chose his wife's hair color as the brunette mean:
Soon Charito will close her sixtieth year,
But dark, her tresses in full flow appear;
Still, from the band releas'd which circled there,
Her bosom comes, as marble firm and fair,
Still drops ambrosia from her softest skin,
Persuasion still and myriad graces win;
Lovers! from full desire who flee not yet,
Come hither, her tens of years forget.
C.S. Lewis has said that God is so masculine that we are all feminine in relationship to Him. --Lambert Dolphin, Keys to the Song of Solomon
I wonder what that good ol' girl Jerry Falwell would make of that. Probably a big mess, with her head exploded and all.
The volcano hidden under Miss Falwell's bonnet almost erupted once this week already. She got into a cothethesline cat fight with that nasty Missy Matthews on Thursday evening. It brought the whole neighborhood out onto their porches. It's always something with those two.
They were hanging their voluminous dainties and making smalltalk about that Church Of Christ commercial where the gays are turned away at the church doors by the bouncers who look gayer than they are. Some topics just ain't fit for polite conversating, though:
FALWELL: And I think they even have a subtler message. They‘re saying that the African-American, the Hispanic, the handicapped and then the gay couple or all four bona fide minorities. I would disagree.
The two ethnic persons are as God made them, as I am Caucasian.
FALWELL: The handicap person, [beyond] his power, his handicap.
FALWELL: And the gay couple. They chose to marry each other.
MATTHEWS: How did they get to be gay, though?
FALWELL: Well, we probably differ there.
MATTHEWS: I‘m asking.
FALWELL: But I think all behavior is chosen.
MATTHEWS: I‘m open. I don‘t know.
FALWELL: I think that...
MATTHEWS: Did you choose to be heterosexual?
FALWELL: I did.
MATTHEWS: You chose it? You thought about it and you came up with that solution? That lifestyle?
FALWELL: Put it this way. I was taught as a child that‘s the right way to...
MATTHEWS: But did you feel an attraction toward women?
FALWELL: Oh, of course.
MATTHEWS: When people are born and they find themselves having an attraction to somebody from the same sex, do you think that‘s a choice?
FALWELL: I think you can experiment with any kind of perversity and develop an appetite for it, just like you can food.
MATTHEWS: You don‘t think it‘s nature? You think it‘s nurture.
FALWELL: I don‘t think any—I don‘t think anybody is born a bank robber or born a hostile left-winger or a hostile right-winger or gay or a promiscuous heterosexual.
I think there comes a time in childhood where environment may be a part of it, whatever, teaching, instruction, one chooses, I will do this or that. And that‘s why good, godly parenting...
MATTHEWS: How old were you when you chose to be heterosexual?
FALWELL: Oh, I don‘t remember that.
MATTHEWS: Well, you must, because you say it‘s a big decision.
FALWELL: Well, I started dating when I was about 13.
MATTHEWS: And you had to decide between boys and girls. And you chose girls.
FALWELL: I never had to decide. I never thought about it.