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Do you believe in the male version of the Bible? What drugs on you on?

Or do you drink? Don't you realize you have been taken? Do you want to continue to be like cattle being led on? Come on now. Think for yourself. The Goddess was the orinator of the true Bible. that was when the world was peaceful and loving. Now we have a hateful war-mongering gangsta world...that is the false male bible result.

19 Answers

  • 1 decade ago
    Favorite Answer

    No goddess wrote the bible !!

    2Pe 1:20 Knowing this first, that no prophecy of the scripture is of any private interpretation.

    2Pe 1:21 For the prophecy came not in old time by the will of man: but holy men of God spake as they were moved by the Holy Ghost.

    I don't need drugs or alcohol because:

    Joh 10:10 The thief cometh not, but for to steal, and to kill, and to destroy: I am come that they might have life, and that they might have it more abundantly.

  • 1 decade ago

    As far as I'm aware, there is no "female" version of the Bible, any more than there is a "female" version of Julius Caesar's military accounts or Shakespeare's plays.

    Do you intend to rewrite books that were authored thousands of years ago?

  • You must obviously not study what hundreds of linguists have been translating for hundreds of years.

    And I am quite sure some of those translators are female as well.

    Male version of the Bible?

    Oh, you must be talking about this so-called goddess:

    "Moreover, the danger exists not only that this occupation of ours will come into disrepute but also that the temple of the great goddess Ar′te·mis will be esteemed as nothing and even her magnificence which the whole [district of] Asia and the inhabited earth worships is about to be brought down to nothing.” Hearing this and becoming full of anger, the men began crying out, saying: “Great is Ar′te·mis of the E·phe′sians!” -Acts 19:27-28

    The cult of Artemis was deeply entrenched in Ephesus. Before the time of King Croesus, the mother-goddess Cybele was the central character of religious life in that area. By setting up a mythical genealogical link from Cybele to the Hellenic pantheon, Croesus hoped to establish a religious figure acceptable to both Greeks and non-Greeks. With his support, in the mid-sixth century B.C.E., work began on the temple of Cybele’s successor, Artemis.

    The temple was a milestone in Greek architecture. Never before had such large blocks of marble been used to create a building of this kind and size. That temple was destroyed by fire in 356 B.C.E. The equally magnificent rebuilt temple was an important source of employment and a major attraction for pilgrims. Erected on a platform about 239 feet [73 m] wide by 418 feet [127 m] long, the rebuilt temple was approximately 164 feet [50 m] wide and 343 feet [105 m] long. It was considered one of the seven wonders of the world. However, not everyone was happy with it. The philosopher Heracleitus of Ephesus likened the dark approach to the altar to the darkness of vileness, and he considered temple morals worse than those of beasts. To most, however, the sanctuary of Artemis in Ephesus appeared as if it would never fall into decline. History proved otherwise. The book Ephesos—Der neue Führer (Ephesus—The New Guide) states: “By the second century, the worship of Artemis and of other established deities of the pantheon plummeted.”

    Or, maybe Ashtoreth?

    A goddess of the Canaanites, considered to be the wife of Baal. Ashtoreth is often represented as a nude female with rudely exaggerated sex organs. The worship of this goddess was widespread among various peoples of antiquity, and the name Ashtoreth was common in one form or another.

    The Greek name is Astarte. Among the Philistines, Ashtoreth was evidently viewed as a goddess of war, as is indicated by the fact that the armor of defeated King Saul was placed in the temple of the Ashtoreth images. (1Sa 31:10)

    Chiefly, however, Ashtoreth was apparently a fertility goddess. The most prominent part of her worship consisted of sex orgies in the temples or high places devoted to Baal worship, where male and female prostitutes served.

    The worship of Ashtoreth possibly existed in Canaan as early as Abraham’s time, for one of the cities there was called “Ashteroth-karnaim.” (Ge 14:5) Also mentioned in Scripture is the city of Ashtaroth, the dwelling place of the giant King Og of Bashan. Its name would indicate that this city may have been a center of Ashtoreth worship.—De 1:4; Jos 9:10; 12:4.

    The singular form ‛ash·to′reth (Ashtoreth) first appears in the Bible with reference to King Solomon’s apostatizing toward the latter part of his reign. At that time Israelites began worshiping the Ashtoreth of the Sidonians. (1Ki 11:5, 33) The only other occurrence of the singular form is in connection with King Josiah’s tearing down the high places that Solomon had built to Ashtoreth and other deities. (2Ki 23:13) The plural ‛ash·ta·rohth′ (“Ashtoreth images,” NW; “Ashtarts,” AT) probably refers to the images or manifestations of this pagan goddess.—Jg 2:13; 10:6; 1Sa 7:3, 4.

    Yeah, warmonger..........Male Bible...........

    Get a clue!

  • 1 decade ago

    i beleave the goddess is the orinator how else would adom and eve be created

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  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    Why would a Goddess want to write such a horrible book?

  • deezee
    Lv 4
    1 decade ago


  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    i'm not on any drugs..i'm under age so yea!! And i'm a christian or chatloic same thing, but we read the old version!! H@ppy

    N3W Y3@R$

  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    i like women better than men so i will follow the goddess

  • 1 decade ago

    There's a chick version? I bet it's too sappy and there's no bloody carnage in it.

  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    Yes, and I believe you should ask Jesus to forgive you for your sins which are many.

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