Moses tagged posts

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The men known as Jesus in the New Testament—Part Two: Understanding the Psychology of Jesus

Jesus will train children how to kill.

Understanding the psychology of Jesus

Contents

1. Introduction: Psychology and Literature

2. Jesus the glutton and drunkard

2a. Psychology of gluttony

2b. Psychology of drunkenness

3. Psychology of a peaceful Jesus

3a. Psychology of peace

3b. Psychology of denial

3c. Jesus loved little children

4. Psychology of the Warrior Jesus and Violence

4a. Jesus hated little children

4b. Jesus: Self-centered and arrogant

4c. Psychology of divinity

5. Jesus and the naked male youth

5a. Psychology of vengeance

6. Jesus the psychopathic warrior

6a. Psychology of war

6b. Psychology of Jesus and zombie friends

7. Bibliography

Primary documents

Monographs and book reviews

Psychological Studies—Books and articles

Web links

8. End Notes

Text

1. Introduction: Psychology and Literature

Many people fantasiz...

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Hector Avalos and the Holocaust in the Bible and today: Israel, Inquisition, Luther, Hiter and what the Bible Says

People read scripture as if each story enabled them to obtain eternal life--but at what cost. A literal reading is enough to scare most people away from religion, yet pastors, priests, rabbis and others see the Old Testament as a guide for life: one filled with rape, pillage, and holocaust.Read More
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Rape, abortion, God, Bible, Tea Party Republicans and psychology

Richard Mourdock claims his god intends for women to be raped, abortion is not to be allowed for any reason--but this shows an advanced stage of nuerosis similar to that exhibited by the Taliban (theological students) in Afghanistan. What does the Bible say about this? and why does it appear in the Bible?Read More
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Genesis: Old legends and modern fantasies scrutinized

Genesis begins the contemporary Old Testament but was written after the Torah was composed as seen in its use of many laws from Leviticus and Deuteronomy, citations from older biblical texts as well as massive plagiarisms from the theologies of ancient Egypt, India, Akkadia, and throughout Mesopotamia. Far from Elohim being good, the true account shows a blood-thirsty pirate, enslaver, and mind-controller giving the early Habiru (Hebrews) little choice and stagnating their growth.Read More