Scripture verses to refute lesbians

Duration: 15min 34sec Views: 1699 Submitted: 03.04.2020
Category: Casting
Source: Shane L. It even sounds as if he felt supported by him! That said, the line about loving the sinner and hating the sin still strikes us as an expression of smug superiority! Not the kind that we would want to claim! An interesting question, to be sure. In some sense, it is just about the strangest book in the world!

Christian Pastor Reframes Scripture Used Against LGBTQ Community

Trevor Dennis: Lesbians and gays are the Bible's greatest lovers | World news | The Guardian

By Philip H. Some Christians say that The Bible makes it clear that homosexuality is an abomination to God. As a Christian, I have to admit that until recently I had never thoroughly explored the Biblical position on homosexuality. I decided to review the topic of homosexuality in The Bible in order to get a better perspective on why some Christians find homosexuality so troubling. In my review, I found that the word homosexual does not appear in the Bible. The word homosexual first was used in the English language during the eighteenth century.

Does God approve of same-sex sexual activity?

The Bible rarely addresses homosexuality, and all modern theological and ethical discussions of same-sex relationships are based roughly on six bible passages. In recent decades, theologians have recognized that these six verses are difficult to interpret, and many have questioned the traditional interpretations of them, and whether they apply to same-sex relationships today. In clarification, I will not be doing material criticism i. Clobber Verse 1.
T he Bible is often appealed to on issues of sexuality, and those who use it to condemn homosexuality often turn to it in support of heterosexual marriage. Here, though, the Bible is against them, for nowhere do we find an exemplary marriage explored in depth; nobody to whom a parish priest could point a young couple in a marriage interview and say: "Be like them. Almost everywhere in the Bible it is assumed that men are worth more than women; the book presumes that power and authority lie with men, including that over women, and asserts openly that men must exercise such authority. Only in one place in its exploration of relations between women and men does it place them on an equal footing and protest against the brutalities and nonsense of patriarchy.