From: Glenn Morton (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Mon Aug 19 2002 - 09:03:47 EDT
>Obviously the Syria part is misleading, otherwise weight is added
>to the historicity of the Bible.
>Not too much need to "beat a dead horse" here. It seems that the
>flood completely wiped out Southern Mesopotamia (southern Iraq).
>Robert Best, Noah's Ark And the Ziusudra Epic (Enlil Press, 1999)
>www.flood-myth.com p. 67 suggests that the flood didn't wipe out
>Sippar (central Iraq), only damaging it.
The point you miss Jim, is that Dick's view, which you support, requires
that the Ark landed north towards Turkey. The geologic map really falsifies
Dick's view (Dick admitted he hadn't ever really looked at a geologic map
which is amazing given that geology is the only way to see the physical
remains of any purported flood). And if you are going to cite Best as an
authority, don't stop by merely citing things which agree with you. Best
also concludes that a view like Fischer's cant be correct. He writes, on the
same page you reference above:
"Skeptics are correct when they say Noah's flood (as it is commonly
understood) could not have happened, because many of the story elements,
such as grounding of the ark in the mountains of Ararat, would have been
physically impossible. "
for lots of creation/evolution information
personal stories of struggle
>From: email@example.com [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org]On
>Behalf Of Jim Eisele
>Sent: Sunday, August 18, 2002 12:40 PM
>Subject: Re: Geologic map of Iraq--no flood in Iraq
>In response to Glenn's post
>Under Near East, Chaldean
>His name was Noa, and he dwelt in Syria with his three sons Sem, Japet,
>and their wives Tidea, Pandora, Noela, and Noegla. From the stars, he
>destruction, and he began building an ark. 78 years after he began
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