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Review of John Woodmorappe's "Noah's Ark: A Feasibility Study"
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Glenn Morton "Many of the solutions are of the nature of a "could be, might be". He suggests that the seeds of some plants were buried and then eroded back to the surface in order for them to survive the flood." "There are some serious drawbacks to the book. First, as noted in the disclaimer, Woodmorappe resorts to lots of name calling when he does not like an adversary's argument." "Several arguments are not self-consistent." Nations fn2
Refutation of Glen Morton's review of NOAH'S ARK: A FEASIBILITY STUDY
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John Woodmorappe "Morton is attacking the very Word of God. Like all compromising evangelicals, he is, in his book, subjecting Scripture to the most grotesque of contortions--all for the purpose of accommodating humanistic thought-processes and theories. The format of my reply is as follows. I first cite a bloc of Morton's statements, and then comment on them." Nations fn3
Noah's Ark - A Feasibility Study, Interpreting Noah’s Ark and the Great Flood as real history
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Jason D. Browning 2 Peter 3:3 First of all, you must understand that in the last days scoffers will come, scoffing and following their own evil desires. They will say, “Where is this „coming‟ he promised? Ever since our fathers died, everything goes on as it has since the beginning of creation.” But they deliberately forget that long ago by God's word the heavens existed and the earth was formed out of water and by water. By these waters also the world of that time was deluged and destroyed. Nations fn4
Studies in the Book of Genesis Part 1: The Curse of Canaan
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Allen P. Ross "The bizarre little story in Genesis 9:18-27 about Noah's drunkenness and exposure along with the resultant cursing of Canaan has perplexed students of Genesis for some time. Why does Noah, the spiritual giant of the Flood, appear in such a bad light? What exactly did Ham do to Noah? Who is Canaan and why should he be cursed for something he did not do?" Nations fn5
Studies in the Book of Genesis Part 2: The Table of Nations in Genesis 10—Its Structure
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Allen P. Ross "It may be concluded that the Table of Nations offers a realistic picture of developing nations, portraying their movements and developments at the dawn of world history. But in using the terms בֶּן and יָלַד , the writer may very well be tracing tribal relationships back to ancestral connections in the remote past, from whom the nations of the earth developed. Because of this understanding, the writer of the Table maps the various families of the earth to show their common origin." Nations fn6
Studies in the Book of Genesis Part 3: The Table of Nations inGenesis 10--Its Content
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Allen P. Ross "But in addition to the evidence from its structure, there is a wealth of information about the nations of the world that is important for the complete understanding of this chapter within the message of Genesis." Nations fn7

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