I’m going out of town for a few days, and when I get back, I’ll post more about our reading selection for the month. But for now, here’s something that will, I hope, make you smile, or at least snicker.
The author of a book on creationism is trying to ridicule us nasty evolutionists into jumping ship. Robert Bowie Johnson Jr.’s new book, “Noah in Ancient Greek Art,” claims that ancient Greek art clearly shows the story of Noah’s Ark, meaning that the story must be true if the ancient Greeks thought it was. Most of the ancient Greek art I’ve seen clearly shows naked boys playing leapfrog or standing around flexing their muscles. Even so, I’m not sure how Noah showing up in Greek artifacts would suddenly mean creationism is true. I probably won’t read the book to find out, either.
To shock the Darwinists out of their denial of the overwhelming evidence in Greek art for the reality of Genesis events, the author urges Creationists to refer to evolutionists as what they imagine they are–“Slime-Snake-Monkey-People.” Mr. Johnson, who holds a general science degree from West Point, also suggests that since Slime-Snake-Monkey-People insist they evolved over millions of years through a countless series of random mutations, Christians should also refer to them as “mutants.”
Well, I’m happy to be a Slime-Snake-Monkey-Person, or even a mutant (ala X-men). Anyone know where I can get some shirts made up? Rebecca, how about a slime-snake-monkey-person theme for next year’s calendar?