I’m a little bit of a lark, but I’m also a bit of an expert on the Bible.
I’m an avid reader and a Bible-thumper.
My goal is to keep the Bible relevant to current life and times, so I can understand its meaning.
I try to stay as current and as current-minded as possible, and I try not to stray too far from the basics.
What I do love about the Bible, however, is its ability to bring up issues that are important to me personally.
As I’ve grown up and have come to the point where I’m no longer interested in a religious life, I’ve become an avid and passionate reader of the bible.
I read it in high school, when I was a teenager, and again when I started college.
I love it for the questions it answers and the way it presents issues.
I’m particularly drawn to the Bible’s teaching about gender roles and how the Bible talks about sexual assault.
In the bible, women are taught to “beware of men who judge you” (Matt.
24:34), and that “the man who has a woman in his bed, and another woman with him, both with children and without children, and is jealous, will be in danger” (Gen. 19:17).
I love that the story of the “male and female sex” is so important to the story.
I also love how the story makes clear that men and women are not equal, that God is not in charge of women’s sexual behavior, and that men can’t “seduce” women (Genesis 3:16-18).
In short, the bible teaches that there are no equal roles in the sex roles that men are expected to fulfill.
The bible teaches a similar lesson for women: that “a woman should not love her husband unless she has committed adultery” (Exodus 20:10).
In this verse, women’s role is not to be the breadwinner or caretaker of the home, but rather the bread-winner or bread-taker of God’s family.
It’s not a woman’s fault if she is tempted by men, but she’s not to blame if her husband doesn’t treat her with the dignity and respect she deserves.
My wife, in her words, was not always so much a “good woman” as a “perfect woman.”
She was “a wonderful mother, who loved her children and was faithful to her husband.”
In other words, she was a “woman of grace.”
She’s a wonderful example of what God calls “a perfect woman” because of her love and fidelity to her wife.
If we were to apply this same teaching to our daughters, what would our daughters say?
I believe that they would say, “I’m not perfect, but God has blessed me with a perfect heart.”
This would be a good message for all of us to hear.
So, what is the bible teaching on sex?
I’ve been writing about the sexual revolution for years.
I’ve read hundreds of Bible-based articles on the subject, and there are some topics that I think are pretty important.
But, most of the articles I’ve seen seem to focus more on the importance of chastity and fidelity.
For instance, in one of my favorite Bible-themed books, The Sexual Revolution: The First Fifty Years, we’re told that the first half of the 20th century saw the “rise of feminism.”
This “feminist revolution” had two goals: 1) to promote equality for women; and 2) to “abolish the patriarchy” (1 Corinthians 5:17-18) so that men no longer controlled women.
These two goals seem to be overlapping.
The first goal, of course, was to eliminate patriarchy, and we have seen that women have been the “victims” of patriarchy for centuries.
But feminists also want to “un-predict” the outcomes of society’s struggles, and they are using the Bible to justify this.
To help us understand this, let’s look at the relationship between the two goals.
First, there is the feminist goal of equal rights and rights for women.
It is clear that the goal of feminism is to “free women from the bondage of patriarchy.”
But how do we know that equality and fairness are inextricably linked?
The Bible has multiple examples of women having power over men.
One example is the story in the bible of Ruth’s son Shem, who married a Canaanite man.
Ruth, like other women, believed that Canaanite women were inferior and were therefore not worth the same as Canaanite men.
However, because Shem was a Canaanist and not a Jew, the Canaanite king refused to allow his son to marry a Canaanish woman, forcing Shem to marry his cousin, a woman from the tribe of Levi.
Shem’s son Ishmael, however has some positive