Non-historical “History” in the Bible

Christians love to make the claim that the Bible, the alleged “Word of God”, is historically accurate. This claim is easily demonstrated to be false.

† The Creation Myths

These pages discuss the creation myths of the Bible.

† New Torah for Modern Minds

Abraham, the Jewish patriarch, probably never existed. Nor did Moses. The entire Exodus story as recounted in the Bible probably never occurred. The same is true of the tumbling of the walls of Jericho. And David, far from being the fearless king who built Jerusalem into a mighty capital, was more likely a provincial leader whose reputation was later magnified to provide a rallying point for a fledgling nation.

† The Flood

The Biblical Flood is a myth with Babylonian origins that could not have happened as told in the Bible.

† Abraham and the Patriarchs: Mythical People – Mythical Narratives

Abraham and the Patriarchs are mythical people, as is revealed in this glorious article.

4 comments on “Non-historical “History” in the Bible

  1. Hello bro Jeff I am troubled, you see, my grandmother has stumbled on a video that has “evidence” of Noah’s Ark. Please for the sake of my sanity (the chance that the ego may take over and make me into a slave to the Holy Farter) debunk this video and expose it for what it truly is and what they ACTUALLY found on Mt. Aratit. Here is the video: . On a side note thank you so much for making this glorious site.

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    1. Hi Steve,

      I’m down with a bad flu bug at the moment, but maybe this will help. There never was a worldwide Flood as depicted in the Bible. It’s impossible for several reasons, not the least of which is that it is a myth that was copied from a much earlier myth known as the Epic of Gilgamesh.

      When I’m feeling better, I will do a post on the subject with a lot more material. But rest assured that the Flood is just a myth. Noah is a myth, and his mythical Ark, or course, never has been and never will be found. Because it doesn’t exist.

      Hope that helps for now. Glory!

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      1. Thank you all is clear and making sense again. Glory! I sincerely hope you get better sir. I will do more research on the Epic of Gilgamesh. I heard a lot of biblical fairy tales were taken from pagan myths. Here’s some research I’ve found on glossolalia: . Sorry if the links are messy tried to keep them neat.

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