stoned gays. . After reading abaut the bf marijuana and gay marriage in several states, tthought to myself, "That seems strange for such a Christian ) natten."  gays weed gay marriage Stoned Bible Marijuana
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After reading abaut the bf marijuana and gay marriage in several states, tthought to
myself, "That seems strange for such a Christian ) natten." But then I remembered that the
Bible says that any man that lies with mother man should be stoned." we Steven Ree Worley
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Views: 51388 Submitted: 11/08/2012
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[ 86 comments ]
> hey anon, wanna give your opinion?
asd
#8 - dementedllama
Reply +58 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Any man that lies with another man should be stoned.

It helps, that's all I'm saying.
#13 to #8 - adxminisgay **User deleted account**
+16 123456789123345869
has deleted their comment [-]
#34 - xxxdemongirl
Reply +37 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
We are NOT a Christian nation. We are a nation of all religions. Our Constitution states that.
User avatar #64 to #34 - heartlessrobot
Reply -1 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
In theory. Unfortunately, we let Religion make too many decisions.
#38 to #34 - kyman
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
tell that to any politician running for reelection in america.
User avatar #56 to #34 - chiefrunnyjeans
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Well, the original laws we have reflect the laws of protestants (the religion of our country's fathers). Like the ten amendments(commandments).
User avatar #67 to #56 - ubergoatman
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
The founding fathers were deists, a religion that actually makes sense. Get your facts straight.
User avatar #75 to #67 - usernameluisdjlols
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
>religion
>makes sense

you can only have one
User avatar #77 to #75 - ubergoatman
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
I see what you did there. Well a religion that makes a little more sense than most around.
User avatar #62 to #56 - Ruspanic
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
No. No they don't. The ten Amendments of the Bill of Rights are not even remotely connected to Ten Commandments, and it's a coincidence that there happens to be ten of each. The Ten Commandments are rules concerning with how people should behave. The Ten Amendments do not restrict individual behavior at all. They're there to restrict government power and to protect the rights of the citizens.

Now, the original settlers and Americans were mostly Protestant Christians, and the values and culture of their society reflected that. The Constitution was undoubtedly influenced by the Christian culture of the time and place in which it was written. But it was not based upon the Christian religion.
User avatar #44 to #34 - Ruspanic
Reply +9 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
weeell...
The Constitution doesn't exactly say that. All it says is that 1) the government can't restrict the free practice of religion, and 2) the government's can't establish a national religion.

In terms of demographics, the US is a mostly Christian nation. It is also historically and culturally Christian, in the sense that most of original settlers were Christian and their values and practices largely shaped the development of the modern United States. That is not to say all Americans are Christian, or that they have any obligation to be.
I can't comment on "conservative" because such terms are ambiguous and subjective.
User avatar #95 to #44 - xxxdemongirl
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/10/2012) [-]
besides, our founding fathers were deists.
User avatar #94 to #44 - xxxdemongirl
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/10/2012) [-]
If the government can't establish a national religion, that means that we're _ not_ a Christian nation. Yes, we may be mostly Christian, however, we are not a Christian nation
User avatar #96 to #94 - Ruspanic
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/10/2012) [-]
Semantics. A nation is defined by the people that constitute it, not by the government. A nation can be Christian (or Islamic, or otherwise) demographically or culturally or historically without that religion being established by law.
Here's what dictionary.com has to say:
"a large body of people, associated with a particular territory, that is sufficiently conscious of its unity to seek or to possess a government peculiarly its own".

If you were to say a Christian state, that's different. The United States is not a Christian state.

Also, you'll have to do some research about the Founding Fathers being Deists. It is a claim often made by those who want more separation of church and state, and it is misleading. There were quite a few men who are considered to be founding fathers, and they were certainly not all Deists. In terms of religious affiliation, the overwhelming majority of those at the Constitutional Convention and who signed the Constitution, the Declaration of Independence, and/or the Articles of Confederation were Christian. No, for the most part they weren't fundamentalists, and yes, many of them were certainly less religious than their Puritan predecessors, and indeed some of them openly questioned the Church and Biblical doctrine. But to say in general terms that "our Founding Fathers were Deists" is disingenuous.

In any case, the religion personally practiced by each of the Founders is not important. What matters is that the Constitution established freedom of religion and explicitly forbid the establishment of an official religion (like Anglicanism in England). This indicates that they though religion was a private matter with which the state should not concern itself.
User avatar #12 - thelonelyfeel
Reply +31 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Yet she increased her prostitution, remembering the days of her youth when she engaged in prostitution in the land of Egypt. She lusted after their genitals as large as those of donkeys, and their seminal emission was as strong as that of stallions.

Ezekiel 23:19
#58 to #12 - grahamernazi
Reply +4 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
User avatar #14 to #12 - jgingtroll
Reply +7 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Damn, I forgot the book of Ezekiel was an erotica novel within the Bible
User avatar #2 - bothemastaofall
Reply +9 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Funny thing about that verse. It actually says "Any man who lays with a man as he would a woman should be stoned." This could also mean that you should never treat your fellow man as you would a women because women are inferior. Either that, or never put yourself in the position of a woman because of the same reason.
#16 to #2 - coloredfolks
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
nah, think you missed the mark there
nah, think you missed the mark there
User avatar #60 to #16 - bothemastaofall
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
There was a picture that explained it much better, but I forgot what exactly it said
User avatar #5 to #2 - krasnogvardiech
Reply +11 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
So essentially, it's telling us that slavery is out of bounds.
Women were regarded as property back then of the husband or the father, and to have another man as property was apparently a stoning sentence.

Am I on the right track here? It's hard to keep up with context.
User avatar #9 to #5 - nucularwar
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
I'm following you. might not be perfectly on target, but it's not any less accurate than the ways fundies misuse bible verses
#33 - corundum
Reply +9 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
#53 - junkiegirl
Reply +7 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Comment Picture
User avatar #19 - UberAndrew
Reply +7 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
A little off topic, but I really hate how it's suppose to be "Separation of church and state" and yet almost all of the rules and laws and based upon religious beliefs.
Marriage has long evolved from a religious tradition to a common cultural right and yet the state/government has the right to tell us who we can or can't marry just because the bible says it's wrong.
User avatar #20 to #19 - whitebuddha
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Because we now realize that the founding father weren't the brightest people after all. In the end, the were a couple of rebels with some cool ideas.

BTW: aren't you some kind of celebrity around here?
User avatar #23 to #20 - UberAndrew
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
It's just that for a nation that preaches how it's free and you can practice any religion or have any idea here, it sure likes to tell you how those ideas are wrong.


And I wouldn't really consider myself a celebrity, just an average Joe who used to make comics.
User avatar #29 to #23 - whitebuddha
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Yeah, i agree that it's really ironic that we accept all religions as a country even though we were obviously founded on Christian morals. it's even more ironic that we separate church and state and God is in our Pledge of Allegiance.

Why did you stop making comics? And I've always wondered how old you are (I'm 18)? The reason for the second question is that I've always been curious on how many people of what age are on Funnyjunk. EX: I think the majority of Funnyjunk is mad up of kids from 9-12. I'm curious to hear your view.
User avatar #30 to #29 - UberAndrew
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
I'm currently 17 (about the turn 18 in 2 months). I stopped making comics because I got real tired of the **** you have to deal with when posting to this site. The site is never happy and try to tear you down every chance they get. I can handle negative criticism, but you don't get criticism on Funnyjunk, you get insults and banned (a proxyfag got me banned a few times by flagging ever reaction picture I posted if though nothing was wrong with it).
That's why anything I make I post to deviantArt now.

User avatar #31 to #30 - whitebuddha
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
That's too bad. I remember when you posted your complaint about that. I can easily see how someone could pick a bone with you like that. Can I friend you? How long have you known about FJ now and been on it? I've been here since 2005
User avatar #32 to #31 - UberAndrew
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
I've been around since it was early green. I remember when it still has some flash games on it.

Created an account a little over two years ago.
User avatar #37 to #19 - thisotherdude
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
"It's suppose to be "Separation of church and state" "

True, and communism was supposed to be a perfect utopia, the world leaders are supposed to be smart individuals with good ideas, life is supposed it be a nice time where everyone lives long and happy, and Canada is supposed to be a fascist regime slowly conquering all other nations (at least in my dreams).

Point is, nothing happens the way it's suppose to.
User avatar #25 to #19 - SoNofFAILGuy
Reply +5 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Religion has no place in government
User avatar #26 to #25 - UberAndrew
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
I know, that's my point. But my question is, why is there still religion in government when they promise there won't be.
User avatar #27 to #26 - SoNofFAILGuy
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Because the government is a bag of dicks
User avatar #28 to #27 - UberAndrew
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
No arguments there.
User avatar #61 to #28 - sketchE
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
basicly saying it cant be a law because its religious is violating the first amendment right of all religious people. as long as it is not infringing on someone elses religious rights then there really is no problem. religious beliefs become personal views. personal views if shared by enough people become laws
User avatar #50 to #26 - pokemonstheshiz
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Because it's easier for a party to push a religious issue when there is a religious majority. The whole purpose of the (rather badly done) attempt at a separation of church and state is to protect the minority from the majority, but it's very easy to influence people to vote for things they already agree with (gay marriage is bad, etc) than to convince them to be accepting of other cultures. White people have never been very good at accepting other cultures, we seem to like to give them all malaria and force them into Christianity.
User avatar #22 - kazukitherisen
Reply -9 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
silly people gays dont get high, they go over the rainbow
#24 to #22 - xxxdemongirl
Reply -4 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
yfw
#39 to #22 - julpiter
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
User avatar #35 to #22 - corneth
Reply +6 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
that doesn't even make any ******* sense
#15 - cracknigger
Reply -3 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
#17 to #15 - pjotor
Reply +5 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
#3 - selfdenyingbeggar
Reply +4 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
It also says in there (don't know where) that "the lord gave to our disposition all plants and herbs for our use" or something like that.
User avatar #7 to #3 - roflcopterkklol **User deleted account**
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Yep, that is why rastafarians are legally allowed to smoke weed.
#10 to #7 - selfdenyingbeggar
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
They use that as "prove" that God wanted us to smoke weed but I don't think they are allowed legally to do it...
User avatar #97 to #10 - roflcopterkklol **User deleted account**
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/11/2012) [-]
It is one of those, "It is part of my religion so i can do what i want" things
User avatar #52 to #10 - pukingrainbows
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Correct. Pot is illegal in Jamaica, but nobody actually cares.
User avatar #11 to #3 - paranoidmuffin
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
i think that was in genesis. idk
User avatar #6 to #3 - daentraya
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(11/09/2012) [-]
Funny. Pillars of the Earth, which is a very accurate book, have the religious people dislike herbwomen, or witches, who all these plants and herbs to heal, instead of praying and bleeding people