brain sizes: Einstein's and women's

Cary Kittrell cary at
Tue Sep 10 13:14:37 EST 2002

In article <CMpf9.302$S32.42966 at> "John Knight" <jwknight at> writes:
<"The 9th Witch" <Thec at> wrote in message
<news:3d7d45da.608895 at
<> On Sat, 07 Sep 2002 03:07:38 GMT, "John Knight" <jwknight at>
<> yelled from the fourth floor ward window, and subsequently was
<> sedated:
<> *>  1.. You know the commandments: `Do not murder, do not commit
<> adultery, =
<> *>do not steal, do not give false testimony, do not defraud, honor
<> your =
<> *>father and mother.' Mark 10:19=20
<> *>  2.. In our law Moses commanded that [adulteresses] must be stoned
<> to =
<> *>death, John 8:5=20
<> And once again I state as "fact" according to your bible, this law
<> would have, had it been upheld, destroyed the lineage of Jesus, who
<> was descended through both his mother and his "earthly" father through
<> David and Bathsheba. David and Bathsheba married after an adulterous
<> affair resulted in pregnancy that couldn't be attributed to her
<> husband, Uriah. David ordered Uriah to the front lines where the
<> fighting was heaviest, to better the chance of him being killed in
<> battle.
<You completely and totally missed the point of the story, which is normal
<for a feminazi.  Bathsheba was an Israelite who had married a Hittite.
<That's the "adultery" in the story.  The word "adultery" means "race
<mixing".  King David didn't commit adultery, because he was an Israelite.
<2Sa 11:3  And David sent and inquired after the woman. And one said, Is not
<this Bath-sheba, the daughter of Eliam, the wife of Uriah the Hittite?
<2Sa 11:4  And David sent messengers, and took her; and she came in unto him,
<and he lay with her; for she was purified from her uncleanness: and she
<returned unto her house.
<2Sa 11:17  And the men of the city went out, and fought with Joab: and there
<fell some of the people of the servants of David; and Uriah the Hittite died
<King David's error was to fail to follow God's Commandments in the first

Funny, how at this point you have to jump to another book (Ezra)
to tell us what the point was, when it's really much simpler:
We get twenty-six verses talking about nothing other than
the story of David and Bathsheba and David's betrayal of Uriah,
and then the story, and the chapter, ends with the utterly 
unambiguous 27th verse:

    And when the mourning was past, David sent and fetched 
    her to his  house, and she became his wife, and bare him 
    a son. But the thing that David had done displeased the 

I imagine the writer would have been mightily surprised if you
had told him his final sentence was referring to some other story
entirely; and that he was just too stupid to realize it.

-- cary

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