7
   

Questions ... To you the people

 
 
Pearlylustre
 
  2  
Reply Fri 30 Oct, 2015 05:18 pm
@Johnjohnjohn,
Johnjohnjohn wrote:

Even if your evolution theory is true ( its not )

Why on earth would two men be the proper way to live when men and woman were specifically made with organs that fit in unison , where men dont, meaning there was a purpose for that, and it's to reproduce, not for pleasure only.


Even if your god exists (he doesn't)

Why on earth would he create men and women who are attracted to people of the same sex if that wasn't how he wanted them to be?
0 Replies
 
FBM
 
  2  
Reply Fri 30 Oct, 2015 09:33 pm
@Johnjohnjohn,
Johnjohnjohn wrote:

Even if your evolution theory is true ( its not )

Why on earth would two men be the proper way to live when men and woman were specifically made with organs that fit in unison , where men dont, meaning there was a purpose for that, and it's to reproduce, not for pleasure only.


http://i206.photobucket.com/albums/bb192/DinahFyre/unnatural.jpg
0 Replies
 
FBM
 
  1  
Reply Fri 30 Oct, 2015 09:36 pm
Quote:
List of animals displaying homosexual behavior

Mammals[edit]
Main article: List of mammals displaying homosexual behavior
Selected mammals from the full list:
Bison[16]
Brown bear[17]
Brown rat[18]
Cavy[18]
Caribou[19]
Cat (domestic)[20]
Cattle (domestic)[21]
Chimpanzee[22][23][24][25]
Common dolphin[26]
Common marmoset[27]
Dog[28]
Elephant[29]
Fox[30]
Giraffe[3][31][32]
Goat[16]
Horse (domestic)[33]
Human[34][35][36]
Koala[37]
Lion[34]
Orca[26]
Raccoon[38]
Birds[edit]
Main article: List of birds displaying homosexual behavior
Selected birds from the full list:
Barn owl[39]
Chicken[40]
Common gull[41]
Emu[42]
King penguin[43]
Mallard[44]
Raven[45]
Seagull[46]
Fish[edit]

Arctic grayling (Thymallus arcticus) leaping for a fly fisherman's bait. Research going back to the 1950s has shown both male and female graylings exhibit homosexual behavior.[47]
Amazon molly[48]
Bennett
Blackstripe topminnow[49]
Bluegill sunfish[49]
Char[47]
Grayling[47]
European bitterling[50]
Green swordtail[50]
Guiana leaffish[51]
Houting whitefish[47]
Jewel fish[52]
Least darter (Microperca punctulata)[50]
Mouthbreeding fish sp.[49]
Salmon spp.[53]
Southern platyfish[50]
Ten-spined stickleback[50]
Three-spined stickleback[50]
Reptiles[edit]
Anole sp.[54]
Bearded dragon[55]
Blue-tailed day gecko (Phelsuma cepediana)[56]
Broad-headed skink[50]
Checkered whiptail lizard[55]
Chihuahuan spotted whiptail lizard[55]
Common ameiva[55]
Common garter snake[50]
Cuban green anole[54]
Desert grassland whiptail lizard[55]
Desert tortoise[57]
Fence lizard[disambiguation needed][55]
Five-lined skink[50]
Gold dust day gecko (Phelsuma laticauda)[56]
Gopher (pine) snake[49]
Green anole[54]
Inagua curlytail lizard[55]
Jamaican giant anole[54]
Laredo striped whiptail lizard[55]
Largehead anole[54]
Mourning gecko[58]
Plateau striped whiptail lizard[55]
Red diamond rattlesnake[50]
Red-tailed skink[50]
Side-blotched lizard[55]
Speckled rattlesnake[50]
Water moccasin[50]
Western rattlesnake (Crotalus viridis)[50]
Western banded gecko[58]
Whiptail lizard spp.[55]
Wood turtle[54]
Amphibians[edit]
Appalachian woodland salamander[59]
Black-spotted frog[60]
Mountain dusky salamander[59]
Tengger desert toad[54]
Insects[edit]

Male flour beetles are believed by scientists to engage in same-sex coupling to practice mating and to rid themselves of "old, less effective" sperm.[61]
Alfalfa weevil[62]
Australian parasitic wasp sp.[62]
Bean weevil sp.[62]
Bedbug and other bug spp.[63][64]
Blister beetle spp.[65]
Blowfly[65]
Broadwinged damselfly sp.[66]
Cabbage (small) white (butterfly)[67]
Checkerspot butterfly[67]
Club-tailed dragonfly spp.[68]
Cockroach spp.[69]
Common skimmer dragonfly spp.[68]
Creeping water bug sp.[70]
Cutworm[71]
Digger bee[72]
Dragonfly spp.[68]
Eastern giant ichneumon wasp[62]
Eucalyptus longhorned borer[70]
Field cricket sp.[73]
Flour beetle[61]
Fruit fly spp.[74]
Glasswing butterfly[67]
Hypoponera opacior ant[75]
Grape berry moth[76]
Grape borer[70]
Green lacewing[77]
Hen flea[77]
House fly[78]
Ichneumon wasp sp.[62]
Japanese scarab beetle[79]
Larch bud moth[76]
Large milkweed bug[64]
Large white[64]
Long-legged fly spp.[80]
Mazarine blue[64]
Mexican white (butterfly)[64]
Midge sp.[80]
Migratory locust[81]
Monarch butterfly[67]
Narrow-winged damselfly spp.[66]
Parsnip leaf miner[80]
Pomace fly[80]
Queen butterfly[67]
Red ant sp.[80]
Red flour beetle[64]
Reindeer warble fly (Hypoderma tarandi)[80]
Rose chafer[disambiguation needed][80]
Rove beetle spp.[64]
Scarab beetle (melolonthine)[82]
Screwworm fly[80]
Silkworm moth[76]
Southeastern blueberry bee[72]
Southern green stink bug[64]
Southern masked chafer[80]
Southern one-year canegrub[80]
Spreadwinged damselfly spp.[66]
Spruce budworm moth[76]
Stable fly sp.[80]
Stag beetle spp.[64]
Tsetse fly[80]
Water boatman bug[64]
Water strider spp.[64]
Other invertebrates[edit]
Blood-fluke[83]
Box crab[84]
Harvest spider sp.[85]
Hawaiian orb-weaver (spider)[85]
Incirrate octopus spp.[84]
Jumping spider and some select yeast sp.[85]
Mite sp.[80]
Spiny-headed worm[86]


https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_animals_displaying_homosexual_behavior#Mammals
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