4
   

I met God - tshirt

 
 
joanley
 
Reply Sat 21 Mar, 2015 09:49 am
There is a shirt on the market which says: I Met God, She's Black.
I was asking if people think it's offensive or rude to wear these kinds of shirts?
 
tsarstepan
 
  1  
Reply Sat 21 Mar, 2015 09:55 am
@joanley,
I live in Brooklyn, NYC.
Quote:
I Met God, She's Black.

Well, it's quaint and cute-ish. Far from offensive or rude. I must assume you live in a very red state or backwards hick country if people do in fact find a nonexpletive joke t-shirt to be offensive.
0 Replies
 
Butrflynet
 
  1  
Reply Sat 21 Mar, 2015 10:35 am
@joanley,
Why would you find it offensive? What about it is offensive to you?


By the way, those shirts and other wearable items with the same message have been around since the 70s. Kids were wearing them when I was in school back then.
tsarstepan
 
  1  
Reply Sat 21 Mar, 2015 11:44 am
@Butrflynet,
Butrflynet wrote:

Why would you find it offensive? What about it is offensive to you?

I think the OP is implying that any vision of god that's not an old white male is potentially offensive. Very outdated and conservative mindset.
Ragman
 
  1  
Reply Sat 21 Mar, 2015 11:58 am
@joanley,
Do you think perhaps it's offensive to God?

Wow, I'll bet you a conservative, misogynist racist atheist would simply flip out!
Butrflynet
 
  2  
Reply Sat 21 Mar, 2015 12:02 pm
@tsarstepan,
Ya think?


https://originalwoman13.files.wordpress.com/2015/02/isawgodshesblack.jpg

The claim on the T-shirt isn't any more truthful or false than any other claim made by someone saying they've met a god and can describe it.
Butrflynet
 
  3  
Reply Sat 21 Mar, 2015 12:07 pm
Actually, I suspect this is intentionally being posted all over the internet to get publicity for this latest form of the statement to increase t-shirt sales.


Remember a few months ago the controversial video of the little girls dropping f-bombs posted all over social media to promote a meme about feminism?


Edit:

And so it goes...

http://www.mtv.com/news/2039222/i-met-god-shes-black-slogan-tshirt/

Quote:
One enterprising twenty something has turned a religious statement into a profitable venture.
0 Replies
 
Herald
 
  1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 03:13 am
@Butrflynet,
Butrflynet wrote:
Ya think?
https://originalwoman13.files.wordpress.com/2015/02/isawgodshesblack.jpg
The claim on the T-shirt isn't any more truthful or false than any other claim made by someone saying they've met a god and can describe it.
     This claim is only showing that somebody has pronoubced him-/herself as absolute retard ... in order to wear such kind of a thing - this could not be interpreted, however as an offence to anybody. It must be sooner a confession that the IQ of some people is so low that they never will start understanding what the Word of God is all about.
izzythepush
 
  0  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 05:11 am
@Herald,
Although you give a perfect demonstration of why so many people believe Christians are morons.
Herald
 
  1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 05:35 am
@izzythepush,
izzythepush wrote:
Although you give a perfect demonstration of why so many people believe Christians are morons.
     One of the Messages of the Cross claims that morality should be subject to interoperability in order for us to survive as human species - in other words no-one can afford any more the luxury to apply dial standard on morality. So and so you know everything, why don't you explain that one?
     Why don't you explain how exactly the overriding of the morality to infinity will bring us to our salvation, how the pumping to infinity of CO2 into the air, and how the digging of tar sands and throwing out to infinity of Hg, Cd, and Pb into the river will bring us to the salvation?
     If you are curious to know in most of the big cities around the world the CO2 at present is 650 ÷ 700 ppm. Do you really think that this is really that funny?
0 Replies
 
Ionus
 
  1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 05:44 am
@Ragman,
Quote:
Wow, I'll bet you a conservative, misogynist racist atheist would simply flip out!
HEY ! I'm standing right here ya know !!
0 Replies
 
Ionus
 
  1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 05:53 am
@izzythepush,
Quote:
Although you give a perfect demonstration of why so many people believe Christians are morons.
Are you going with the Many ? These are only modern day ones though throughout history there have been many great thinkers who were religious...just the USA doesnt have many in the Bible Belt .

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Christian_thinkers_in_science

Biomedical Sciences

Eben Alexander (born 1953): American, Harvard-educated neurosurgeon best known for his book, "Proof of Heaven", in which he describes his 2008 near death experience.[279] In a recent interview, Dr Alexander said: "It's time for brain science, mind science, physics, cosmology, to move from kindergarten up into first grade and realize we will never truly understand consciousness with that simplistic materialist mindset."[280]
Werner Arber (born 1929): Werner Arber is a Swiss microbiologist and geneticist. Along with American researchers Hamilton Smith and Daniel Nathans, Werner Arber shared the 1978 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for the discovery of restriction endonucleases. In 2011, Pope Benedict XVI appointed Arber as President of the Pontifical Academy—the first Protestant to hold that position.[281]
Robert T. Bakker (born 1945): Paleontologist who was a figure in the "dinosaur Renaissance" and known for the theory some dinosaurs were Warm-blooded. He is also a Pentecostal preacher who advocates theistic evolution and has written on religion.[282][283]
R. J. Berry (born 1934): He is a former president of both the Linnean Society of London and the Christians in Science group. He also wrote God and the Biologist: Personal Exploration of Science and Faith (Apollos 1996) ISBN 0-85111-446-6 H taught at University College London for over 20 years.[284][285]
Derek Burke (born 1930): British academic and molecular biologist. Formerly a vice-chancellor of the University of East Anglia, Professor Burke has been a specialist advisor to the House of Commons Select Committee on Science and Technology since 1985.
Ben Carson (born 1951): American neurosurgeon. He is credited with being the first surgeon to successfully separate conjoined twins joined at the head. Carson has stated, "I don’t believe in evolution .... I simply don’t have enough faith to believe that something as complex as our ability to rationalize, think, and plan, and have a moral sense of what’s right and wrong, just appeared.”[this quote needs a citation]
Alasdair Coles: Lecturer in neuroimmunology at Cambridge University and an honorary consultant neurologist to Addenbrooke’s and Hinchingbrooke Hospitals. He is involved in research into new treatments for multiple sclerosis. His amateur research interest, in the neurological basis for religious experience, came from managing a small cohort of patients with spiritual experiences due to temporal lobe epilepsy and he has given lectures on this subject at several universities. Coles was ordained in the Church of England in 2008 and is now a curate at St Andrews Church, Cambridge, alongside his medical and scientific work.[286]
Francis Collins (born 1950): He is the current director of the National Institutes of Health and former director of the US National Human Genome Research Institute. He has also written on religious matters in articles and the book The Language of God: A Scientist Presents Evidence for Belief.[287][288]
Darrel R. Falk (born 1946): Darrel Falk is an American biologist and the former president of the BioLogos Foundation.[289]
Charles Foster (born 1962): Charles Foster is a science writer on natural history, evolutionary biology, and theology. A Fellow of Green Templeton College, Oxford, the Royal Geographical Society, and the Linnean Society of London,[290] Foster has advocated theistic evolution in his book, The Selfless Gene (2009).[291]
John Gurdon (born 1933): Sir John Bertrand Gurdon is a British developmental biologist. In 2012, he and Shinya Yamanaka were awarded the Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine for the discovery that mature cells can be converted to stem cells. In an interview with EWTN.com on the subject of working with the Vatican in dialogue, he says "I'm not a Roman Catholic. I'm a Christian, of the Church of England...I've never seen the Vatican before, so that's a new experience, and I'm grateful for it."[292]
Brian Heap (born 1935): Biologist who was Master of St Edmund's College, University of Cambridge and was a founding member of the International Society for Science and Religion.[293][294]
William B. Hurlbut: William Hurlbut is a physician and Consulting Professor at the Stanford Neuroscience Institute, Stanford University Medical Center. In addition to teaching at Stanford, Hurlbut served for eight years on the President's Council on Bioethics and is nationally known for his advocacy of Altered Nuclear Transfer (ANT).[295]
Brian Kobilka (born 1955): He is an American Nobel Prize winner of Chemistry in 2012, and is professor in the departments of Molecular and Cellular Physiology at Stanford University School of Medicine. Kobilka attends the Catholic Community at Stanford, California.[296]
Denis Lamoureux (born 1954): Denis Lamoureux is an evolutionary creationist and holds a professorial chair of science and religion at St. Joseph's College at the University of Alberta, Canada—the first of its kind in Canada, and with Phillip E. Johnson, Lamoureux co-authored Darwinism Defeated? The Johnson-Lamoureux Debate on Biological Origins (1999). Lamoureux has also written Evolutionary Creation: A Christian Approach to Evolution (2008).[297]
Noella Marcellino (born 1951): American Benedictine nun with a degree in microbiology. Her field of interests include fungi and the effects of decay and putrefaction.[298]
Alister McGrath (born 1953): Prolific Anglican theologian who has written on the relationship between science and theology in A Scientific Theology. McGrath holds two doctorates from the University of Oxford, a DPhil in Molecular Biophysics and a Doctor of Divinity in Theology. He has responded to the new atheists in several books, i.e. The Dawkins Delusion?. As of early 2014, McGrath will be the New Andreas Idreos Professor of Science and Religion at Oxford.[299]
Kenneth R. Miller (born 1948): Biology professor at Brown University who wrote Finding Darwin's God ISBN 0-06-093049-7.[300]
Simon C. Morris (born 1951): British paleontologist who made his reputation through study of the Burgess Shale fossils. He was the co-winner of a Charles Doolittle Walcott Medal and also won a Lyell Medal. He is active in the Faraday Institute for study of science and religion and is also noted on discussions concerning the idea of theistic evolution.[301][302][303]
William Newsome (born 1952): Bill Newsome is a neuroscientist at Stanford University. A member of the National Academy of Sciences, Newsome is the co-chair of the BRAIN Initiative, "a rapid planning effort for a ten-year assault on how the brain works."[304] Newsome is also a Christian and has written about his faith: "When I discuss religion with my fellow scientists...I realize I am an oddity — a serious Christian and a respected scientist."[305]
Martin Nowak (born 1965): Evolutionary biologist and mathematician best known for evolutionary dynamics. He teaches at Harvard University, which is pictured in an old drawing.[306]
Ghillean Prance (born 1937): Noted botanist involved in the Eden Project. He is also the current President of Christians in Science.[307]
Joan Roughgarden (born 1946): An evolutionary biologist who has taught at Stanford University since 1972. She wrote the book Evolution and Christian Faith: Reflections of an Evolutionary Biologist.[308]
Mary Higby Schweitzer: paleontologist at North Carolina State University who believes strongly in the synergy of the Christian faith and the truth of empirical science.[309][310]

Chemistry

Gerhard Ertl (born 1936): He is a 2007 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry. He has said in an interview that "I believe in God. (...) I am a Christian and I try to live as a Christian (...) I read the Bible very often and I try to understand it."[311]
Henry F. Schaefer, III (born 1944): He wrote Science and Christianity: Conflict or Coherence? ISBN 0-9742975-0-X and is a signatory of A Scientific Dissent From Darwinism. He was awarded the American Chemical Society Award in Pure Chemistry in 1979.[312]
Brian Kobilka (born 1955): He is an American Nobel Prize winner of Chemistry in 2012, and is professor in the departments of Molecular and Cellular Physiology at Stanford University School of Medicine. Kobilka attends the Catholic Community at Stanford, Calif.[296]

Physics and Astronomy

Peter Bussey: British particle physicist and Emeritus Professor of Physics at the University of Glasgow. Educated at Cambridge University (MA, PhD, ScD), Doctor Bussey is involved in the search for the Higgs boson, and works at major international particle accelerators such as the Large Hadron Collider at CERN, DESY in Hamburg. He has given many lectures about issues concerning Christian faith and cosmology.
Antony Hewish (born 1924): Antony Hewish is a British Radio Astronomer who won the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1974 (together with Martin Ryle) for his work on the development of radio aperture synthesis and its role in the discovery of pulsars. He was also awarded the Eddington Medal of the Royal Astronomical Society in 1969. Hewish is a Christian.[313] Hewish also wrote in his introduction to John Polkinghorne's 2009 Questions of Truth, "The ghostly presence of virtual particles defies rational common sense and is non-intuitive for those unacquainted with physics. Religious belief in God, and Christian belief ... may seem strange to common-sense thinking. But when the most elementary physical things behave in this way, we should be prepared to accept that the deepest aspects of our existence go beyond our common-sense understanding."[314]
Walter Thirring (born 1927): Austrian physicist after whom the Thirring model in quantum field theory is named. He is the son of the physicist Hans Thirring, co-discoverer of the Lense-Thirring frame dragging effect in general relativity. He also wrote Cosmic Impressions: Traces of God in the Laws of Nature.[315]
Antonino Zichichi (born 1929): Italian nuclear physicist and former President of the Istituto Nazionale di Fisica Nucleare. He has worked with the Vatican on relations between the Church and Science.[316][317]
George Coyne (born 1933): Jesuit astronomer and former director of the Vatican Observatory.
Guy Consolmagno (born 1952): American Jesuit astronomer who works at the Vatican Observatory.
John Polkinghorne (born 1930): British particle physicist and Anglican priest who wrote Science and the Trinity (2004) ISBN 0-300-10445-6. Winner of the 2002 Templeton Prize.[318]
Owen Gingerich (born 1930): Mennonite astronomer who went to Goshen College and Harvard. Mr. Gingerich has written about people of faith in science history.[319][320]
Russell Stannard (born 1931): British particle physicist who has written several books on the relationship between religion and science, such as Science and the Renewal of Belief, Grounds for Reasonable Belief and Doing Away With God?.[321]
Michał Heller (born 1936): He is a Catholic priest, a member of the Pontifical Academy of Theology, a founding member of the International Society for Science and Religion. He also is a mathematical physicist who has written articles on relativistic physics and Noncommutative geometry. His cross-disciplinary book Creative Tension: Essays on Science and Religion came out in 2003. For this work he won a Templeton Prize. [note 9][322]
Robert Griffiths (born 1937): A noted American physicist at Carnegie Mellon University. He has written on matters of science and religion.[323]
George Francis Rayner Ellis (born 1939): Professor of Complex Systems in the Department of Mathematics and Applied Mathematics at the University of Cape Town in South Africa. He co-authored The Large Scale Structure of Space-Time with University of Cambridge physicist Stephen Hawking, published in 1973, and is considered one of the world's leading theorists in cosmology. He is an active Quaker and in 2004 he won the Templeton Prize.
Joseph H. Taylor, Jr. (born 1941): American astrophysicist and Nobel Prize in Physics laureate for his discovery with Russell Alan Hulse of a "new type of pulsar, a discovery that has opened up new possibilities for the study of gravitation."[324]
Colin Humphreys (born 1941): He is a British physicist. He is the former Goldsmiths’ Professor of Materials Science and a current Director of Research at Cambridge University, Professor of Experimental Physics at the Royal Institution in London and a Fellow of Selwyn College, Cambridge. Humphreys also "studies the Bible when not pursuing his day-job as a materials scientist."[325]
Christopher Isham (born 1944): Theoretical physicist who developed HPO formalism. He teaches at Imperial College London. In addition to being a physicist, he is a philosopher and theologian.[326][327]
Frank J. Tipler (born 1947): Frank Tipler is a mathematical physicist and cosmologist, holding a joint appointment in the Departments of Mathematics and Physics at Tulane University. Tipler has authored books and papers on the Omega Point, which he claims is a mechanism for the resurrection of the dead. His theological and scientific theorizing are not without controversy, but he has some supporters; for instance, Christian theologian Wolfhart Pannenberg has defended his theology,[328] and physicist David Deutsch has incorporated Tipler's idea of an Omega Point.[329]
J. Richard Gott (born 1947): Gott is a professor of astrophysical sciences at Princeton University. He is known for developing and advocating two cosmological theories with the flavor of science fiction: Time travel and the Doomsday argument. When asked of his religious views in relation to his science, Gott responded that "I’m a Presbyterian. I believe in God; I always thought that was the humble position to take. I like what Einstein said: “God is subtle but not malicious.” I think if you want to know how the universe started, that’s a legitimate question for physics. But if you want to know why it’s here, then you may have to know—to borrow Stephen Hawking’s phrase—the mind of God."[330]
William Daniel Phillips (born 1948): 1997 Nobel laureate in Physics (1997) who is a founding member of The International Society for Science and Religion.[331]
John D. Barrow (born 1952): English cosmologist who did notable writing on the implications of the Anthropic principle. He is a United Reformed Church member and Christian deist. He won the Templeton Prize in 2006. He once held the position of Gresham Professor of Astronomy.[332][333]
John Hartnett (born 1952): Australian Young Earth Creationist who has a PhD and whose research interests include ultra low-noise radar and ultra high stability cryogenic microwave oscillators.[334][335][336]
Stephen Barr (born 1953): Physicist who worked at Brookhaven National Laboratory and contributed papers to Physical Review as well as Physics Today. He also is a Catholic who writes for First Things and wrote Modern Physics and Ancient Faith. He teaches at the University of Delaware.[337]
Karl W. Giberson (born 1957): Canadian physicist and evangelical, who has published several books on the relationship between science and religion, such as The Language of Science and Faith: Straight Answers to Genuine Questions and Saving Darwin: How to be a Christian and Believe in Evolution.
Stephen Meyers (1958–): Physicist and earth science. Meyers wrote Signature in the Cell and Darwin's Doubt. Worked as a geophysicist for the Atlantic Richfield Company. Meyer earned his Ph.D. in history and philosophy of science in 1991. Director of the Center for Science and Culture at the Discovery Institute and Vice President and Senior Fellow at the DI.[338]
Andrew Pinsent (born 1966): Fr. Andrew Pinsent, a Catholic priest, is the Research Director of the Ian Ramsey Centre for Science and Religion at Oxford University.[339] He is also a particle physicist, whose previous work contributed to the DELPHI experiment at CERN.[340]
Juan Maldacena (born 1968): Argentine theoretical physicist and string theorist, best known for the most reliable realization of the holographic principle - the AdS/CFT correspondence.[341]
Jennifer Wiseman: She is Chief of the Laboratory for Exoplanets and Stellar Astrophysics at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center. An aerial of the Center is shown. In addition she is a co-discoverer of 114P/Wiseman-Skiff. In religion is a Fellow of the American Scientific Affiliation and on June 16, 2010 became the new director for the American Association for the Advancement of Science's Dialogue on Science, Ethics, and Religion.[342]
Pamela Gay (born 1973): An American astronomer, educator and writer, best known for her work in astronomical podcasting. Doctor Gay received her PhD from the University of Texas, Austin, in 2002.
Ard Louis: A reader in Theoretical Physics at the University of Oxford. Prior to his post at Oxford he taught Theoretical Chemistry at Cambridge University where he was also director of studies in Natural Sciences at Hughes Hall. He has written for The BioLogos Forum.[343]
Don Page (born ????): Canadian theoretical physicist and practicing Evangelical Christian, Dr. Page is known for having published several journal articles with Stephen Hawking.[344]
Gerald B. Cleaver (born ????): Professor in the Department of Physics at Baylor University and head of the Early Universe Cosmology and Strings (EUCOS) division of Baylor's Center for Astrophysics, Space Physics & Engineering Research (CASPER). His research specialty is string phenomenology and string model building.[345]
Manuel García Doncel, born in 1930, Spanish Jesuit physicist, formerly Professor of Physics at Universidad de Barcelona.
Ian H. Hutchinson (born ????): Professor of nuclear science and engineering at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His primary research interest is plasma physics and its practical applications. He and his MIT team designed, built and operate the Alcator C-Mod tokamak, an international experimental facility whose magnetically confined plasmas are prototypical of a future fusion reactor.[346] He has spoken with the American Scientific Affiliation on the intersections of Christianity and science,[347] and with The Veritas Forum as well.[348]

Engineering

Richard H. Bube (born 1927): He is an emeritus professor of the material sciences at Stanford University. He is a member of the American Scientific Affiliation.[349]
Donald Knuth (born 1938): (Lutheran) The Art of Computer Programming and 3:16 Bible Texts Illuminated (1991), ISBN 0-89579-252-4.[350]

Others

Freeman Dyson (born 1923): He has won the Lorentz Medal, the Max Planck Medal, and the Lewis Thomas Prize. He also ranked 25th in The 2005 Global Intellectuals Poll. He has won the Templeton Prize and delivered one of the Gifford Lectures. He is famous for his work in quantum electrodynamics.
John T. Houghton (born 1931): He is the co-chair of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change and won a gold medal from the Royal Astronomical Society. He's also former Vice President of Christians in Science.[351]
John Suppe (born 1943): He is a Professor of Geology at National Taiwan University, Geosciences Emeritus at Princeton University. He has written articles like "Thoughts on the Epistemology of Christianity in Light of Science."[352]
Eric Priest (born 1943): An authority on Solar Magnetohydrodynamics who won the George Ellery Hale Prize among others. He has spoken on Christianity and Science at the University of St Andrews and is a member of the Faraday Institute. He is also interested in prayer, meditation, and Christian psychology.[353]
Robert J. Wicks (born 1946): Robert Wicks is a clinical psychologist who has written on the intersections of spirituality and psychology. Wicks for more than 30 years has been teaching at universities and professional schools of psychology, medicine, nursing, theology, and social work, currently at Loyola University Maryland. In 2996, he was a recipient of The Holy Cross Pro Ecclesia et Pontifice, the highest medal that can be awarded to the laity by the Papacy for distinguished service to the Roman Catholic Church.
Mike Hulme (born 1960): Mike Hulme is a professor of Climate Change in the School of Environmental Sciences at the University of East Anglia (UEA), and is the author of Why We Disagree About Climate Change. He has said of his Christian faith, "I believe because I have not discovered a better explanation of beauty, truth and love than that they emerge in a world created - willed into being - by a God who personifies beauty, truth and love."[354]
Michael Reiss (born 1960): Michael Reiss is a British bioethicist, science educator, and an Anglican priest. He was Director of Education at the Royal Society from 2006 to 2008. Reiss has campaigned for the teaching of evolution,[355] and is Professor of Science Education at the Institute of Education, University of London, where he is Pro-Director of Research and Development.[356]
Rosalind Picard (born 1962): Rosalind Picard is a Professor of Media Arts and Sciences at MIT, director and also the founder of the Affective Computing Research Group at the MIT Media Lab, co-director of the Things That Think Consortium, and chief scientist and co-founder of Affectiva. Picard says that she was raised an atheist, but converted to Christianity as a young adult.[357]
John Lennox (born 1945): Mathematician, philosopher of science and pastoral adviser. His works include the mathematical The Theory of Infinite Soluble Groups and the religion-oriented God's Undertaker – Has Science buried God? He has also debated religion with Richard Dawkins. He teaches at Oxford, so an old map of it is pictured.[358]
Justin L. Barrett (born 1971): Director of the Thrive Center for Human Development and Professor of Psychology at Fuller Graduate School of Psychology after being a researcher at Oxford, Barrett is a cognitive scientist specializing in the cognitive science of religion. He has published "Cognitive Science, Religion, and Theology" (Templeton Press, 2011). Barrett has been described by the New York Times as 'an observant Christian who believes in “an all-knowing, all-powerful, perfectly good God who brought the universe into being,” as he wrote in an e-mail message. “I believe that the purpose for people is to love God and love each other.”'[359]
Denis Alexander (born 1945): Director of the Faraday Institute and author of Rebuilding the Matrix – Science and Faith in the 21st Century. He also supervises a research group in cancer and immunology at the Babraham Institute.[360]
Raymond Vahan Damadian (1936-) medical practitioner and inventor who created the MRI (Magnetic Resonance Scanning Machine. He is a young-earth creationist and there was a controversy on why he did not receive the 2003 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine, given that he had came up with the idea and worked on the development of the MRI.
izzythepush
 
  -1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 05:57 am
@Ionus,
You miss the point. Herald's nonsense is a clear demonstration of why a lot of people think Christians are stupid. I never said Christians were stupid, but a highly vocal group of them clearly are, Herald being one, Squeakybro another.
Ionus
 
  1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 06:05 am
@izzythepush,
My mistake . Wink
izzythepush
 
  -1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 06:16 am
@Ionus,
Thank you.
0 Replies
 
maxdancona
 
  1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 07:55 am
@joanley,
The "She's black" joke is really old... I remember my father telling me this joke when I was a kid. That means it dates back to the 1960's.

If they are going to make money, they should at least come up with something original.
parados
 
  1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 08:16 am
@maxdancona,
You know kids. Every generation thinks they invented sex. They might as well think they invented the "God is black" joke too.
0 Replies
 
Herald
 
  1  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 11:00 am
@izzythepush,
izzythepush wrote:
Herald's nonsense is a clear demonstration of why a lot of people think Christians are stupid.
     Yah, yah, we all know - the 'really clever' people are in continuous wars, invasions, spilling of nuclear radiation and hiding the case, pouring Hg, Cd and Pb into the river and claiming that these are the 'natural levels', and hiding the values of 692 ppm of CO2 by explaining to the population that nothing could be done ... and at the same time pretend to be the masterpiece of morality ... and the 'wise' management of the resources.
     If you are curious to know the really stupid guys are the ones, who pour Hg into the river to infinity and hope that they will miss somehow the cancer, the MS, and the diabetes.
izzythepush
 
  -2  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 11:11 am
@Herald,
None of that has anything to do with wearing a T. shirt. I suggest you take your rants and your "The End Is Nigh." placard elsewhere.

You're just embarrassing yourself.
Herald
 
  0  
Reply Sun 22 Mar, 2015 12:52 pm
@izzythepush,
izzythepush wrote:
None of that has anything to do with wearing a T. shirt.
     If I were to make T-shirts with 'wisdoms', I would have confined to things that I and the people on the other side of the epigraph are at least understanding, like for example: 'I met the Hg into the river ... at its "natural" levels ', instead of commenting things that I will hardly ever start understanding - like the Christian religion, for example.
     The Christianity is a brand new level of reasoning and attitude to the world, requesting respect to the restricted resources of the planet and the accompanying biosphere ... written 5000 years before the problems could even be observed.
     If I don't understand how exactly the ancient retards have acquired mind-blowing astronomy knowledge right after they have come out of the caves, how they have succeeded to write down like a digital plotter maps of the night sky (that 99.999% of the present day population is not able even to read out) ... on clay plates ... with the present day digital accuracy, before even having writing signs, and how they have acquired out of nowhere and out of nothing levels of reasoning and attitude to the world that are attributable to a civilization of a higher class ... even nowadays, I would have restrained myself from dealing with ambiguous comments on that issue. One starts wondering who is actually the retard. Anyway.
 

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