Quote Search:
Fundie: Board:
Comment Search:
Author: Comment:
1 2 3 4 5 10 15 19
Quote# 137862

Negative implication is an underdeveloped concept of logic that the existence of +1, for example, implies the existence of -1. The existence of evil implies the existence of good, as an other example. The existence of the seen (the material) implies the existence of the unseen. And so on.

Negative implication is required by the fundamental uncertainty discovered in quantum mechanics and described in the Book of Genesis, because uncertainty about "A" requires the existence of "Not A."

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia 8 Comments [4/18/2018 1:18:06 PM]
Fundie Index: 3

Quote# 137209

In addition, recognition of infinity — such as infinite time or infinite strength — is helpful on a personal level in dealing with adversity. Jesus emphasized the concept of infinity often in his miracles and parables. He rejected the mistaken view of the ancient Greeks that infinity is non-existent and unintelligible.

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia 11 Comments [4/2/2018 9:45:50 AM]
Fundie Index: 3

Quote# 137210

Most people who believe in the theory of evolution inevitably have bouts of depression. It may be that the only way to overcome that is to question the false belief system.

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia 27 Comments [3/12/2018 8:32:05 AM]
Fundie Index: 7

Quote# 135476

Matthew 16:19

King James Version:
And I will give unto thee the keys of the kingdom of heaven: and whatsoever thou shalt bind on earth shall be bound in heaven: and whatsoever thou shalt loose on earth shall be loosed in heaven.

Proposed Conservative Translation:
"And I will give you the keys of the Kingdom of heaven. Whatever you make binding on earth will be binding in heaven, and whatever you set loose on earth will be set loose in heaven."

Does this foretell the effect of the observer on eliminating uncertainty in quantum mechanics, which was not discovered until 2000 years later? Notice that the Greek literally says that whatever is bound on earth will have been bound in heaven, which is precisely the same unusual quasi-causation effect that an observer has in quantum mechanics.

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia 11 Comments [12/24/2017 9:42:41 AM]
Fundie Index: 9

Quote# 129861

[Note: The original has been deleted, this screenshot is hosted on RationalWiki.]

[Transcript: "Wintery mix dumps record snow on New York." Where's the phony global warming that liberals have been yipping about?]

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia 8 Comments [7/28/2017 9:41:05 AM]
Fundie Index: 5
Submitted By: The Reptilian Jew

Quote# 127344

Shakespeare and abortion

William Shakespeare's masterpiece play Hamlet contains implied references to an attempted abortion by taking abortifacients and the subsequently tragic fate of both the mother (Ophelia) and father (Hamlet). Multiple lines in the play are unmistakable in suggesting this,[1] yet liberals never mention this while teaching about Hamlet in public school.

Shakespeare's portrayal of the wealthy, privileged Ophelia and Hamlet as borderline crazy and suicidal may reflect his disapproval of abortion, and his belief that fate is not kind to those who embrace unapologetically that path and outlook. Shakespeare himself was a devout Christian.

Feminists generally identify with Ophelia as being a victim of men, and if she attempted an abortion then that would be lockstep with feminist ideology. But the unnecessarily tragic outcome awaiting Ophelia after making her immoral choices is something feminists tend to be in denial about.

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia 25 Comments [5/21/2017 2:07:51 PM]
Fundie Index: 12
Submitted By: Night Jaguar

Quote# 127088

Essay:Best Conservapedia insights about the Bible

On Conservapedia a growing list of insights about the Bible has been produced:

1. The Bible is 100% logical, without a single logical flaw in it. No other book comes close.
2. The Bible contains an immense amount of scientific foreknowledge.
3. The water did not turn into wine at the wedding at Cana until it was tasted, consistent with quantum mechanics. Precise versions of the Bible translate this sequence correctly: "When the master of the feast tasted the water now become wine."[1]
4. The "Son of Man" is a mistranslation: it should be "The Son, a man," as Jesus artfully implied that he was the Son of God during the early part of his ministry without committing the capital offense of blasphemy until his ministry was complete.
5. The perfectly written Epistle to the Hebrews is probably the "sermon" or monologue given by Jesus after the Resurrection when he met two travelers on the Road to Emmaus, as described in Luke 24:13-35.[2]
6. Paul warned against being misled by liberal claptrap and the passage at 1 Corinthians 1:17 should be translated that way.
7. Liberals are overly insistent on certain anti-Bible theories merely a way of pulling people, particularly students, away from the Bible.
8. The adulteress story is a phony insertion by liberals who quote it more than any other passage -- virtually all scholars confirm its lack of authenticity.
9. In the Calming of the Storm, a precise translation indicates that it was the observation or judging of the storm by Jesus, consistent with quantum mechanics, without any spoken words.
10. The greatest distortion of the Bible by modern liberal translations is their denial of Hell, even though Jesus talked more about Hell than about Heaven.
11. Genesis 1:2, properly translated, explains that God created order out of chaos, exactly as modern quantum mechanics describes with respect to an underlying uncertainty.
12. The many insights into physics (especially quantum mechanics and the Second Law of Thermodynamics) and mathematics (especially set theory) of the Bible, often overlooked or even lost in translation due to the dominance of a literary focus of biblical scholars rather than a scientific or logical one.
13. The immense value of utilizing, in translating the Bible, modern new conservative terms that have originated since the King James Version, since Strong's, and even since 1900 and 2000. Examples include "demonic", "gambling", and "liberal claptrap."

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia, Essay:Best Conservapedia insights about the Bible 24 Comments [5/12/2017 9:29:07 AM]
Fundie Index: 18
Submitted By: Night Jaguar

Quote# 127082

The Parable of the Vineyard Workers conveys truths about mathematical logic unknown at the time of Christ. In a mere sixteen verses at Matthew 20:1-16, Jesus explains surprising truths about infinity, zero, and set theory. It would take nearly 20 centuries before mathematicians caught up. [Emphasis added]

Only in set theory is it true that "the last will be first, and the first last," as stated by the conclusion of the parable. Outside of set theory that statement ostensibly appears to be false.

Only if infinity exists can a master pay everyone the same wage, no matter how hard or little they work. Infinity is synonymous with God.

The existence of infinity in turn implies the existence of zero, based on the inability to diminish infinity by anything more than zero. Zero -- the zero difference between the "wages" paid, and the jealousy that results -- is synonymous with the lack of God in this story.

A silver lining to the parable is how it demonstrates that communism can create more jealousy than capitalism does, through the jealousy of those who work less and yet get paid as much.

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia, Parable of the Vineyard Workers 20 Comments [5/12/2017 12:01:42 AM]
Fundie Index: 15
Submitted By: Night Jaguar

Quote# 127081

Infinity and zero are two intertwined opposites that can be played off each other logically in ways that seem paradoxical at first. They are related in that infinity can never be diminished or increased by more than zero, while zero is the result of making something infinitely small.

The Parable of the Vineyard Workers is perfectly logical but initially seems paradoxical. The master has infinite resources, and pays the workers the same wage no matter how much or little they work. This enrages the workers who toil longer, even though they were fully paid, because there is zero difference between their wages and that of workers who toiled little. Yet there is nothing for any of the workers to be angry about.

Neither infinity nor zero were accepted by thinkers at the time of Christ, and the parables did much to explain the logic of these two intertwined opposites. Shakespeare frequently used infinity in his plays.

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia, Infinity and zero 13 Comments [5/12/2017 12:01:36 AM]
Fundie Index: 10
Submitted By: Night Jaguar

Quote# 126896

Although negative numbers were not accepted by mathematicians until the 1600s, negative infinity is logically implied by the existence of Hell as described frequently in the Gospels. Also, the existence of an infinitely good God implies the existence of an infinitely bad evil that rejects God.

Negative infinity is difficult to define with independent terminology. Taking a cue from negative infinity as a representation of Hell, negative infinity is the lowest value possible.

Andy Schlafly, Conservapedia 27 Comments [5/4/2017 7:13:38 PM]
Fundie Index: 14
Submitted By: Night Jaguar
1 2 3 4 5 10 15 19