Bible Bus
A “gods behind” the characters of Judaism and Christianity take on the Bible, showing the main gods of the Heliopolis Ennead, as shown in the Judgment Hall, in the Ani-version of the Egyptian Book of the Dead (1250BC), made into a humor stylized “Bible Bus” (Ѻ)(Ѻ) going on a field trip, with each of the Egyptian gods (see: Egyptian pantheon) shown with their Biblical character reformulations (see: Judeo-Christian Islamic pantheon; god character rescripts), demarcated with the Old Testament gods (or prophets) in the front of the bus, and the New Testament gods (prophets or figures) in the back of the bus.
In religio-mythology, Bible is a combination of the Old Testament (c.300BC), itself rooted in a Osiris rescript into the fictional character Moses, and the New Testament (c.200AD), itself rooted in an Osiris-Horus syncretistic rescript into the fictional character of Jesus, both generally based on a god reduction or god-to-prophet retelling of the astro-theology based tales and stories of the Egyptian Book of the Dead (2500BC) and negative confessions based morality system embedded therein.
The term "Bible" derives from the Semitic-Greek biblos ‘papyrus, scroll,’ based on the ancient the city Byblos (Ѻ), the port city through which papyrus was shipped, via the Aegean Sea.

See main: How the Bible was Written?
The Bible, comprised of the Old Testament, based on the astro-theology rooted beliefs themed in the characters: Abraham (Adam), Adam (Atum), Joshua (Shu), and Moses (Osiris), and the New Testament, based on the characters: Jesus, Virgin Mary (Isis), Mary Magdalene (Nephthys), and Joseph (Geb), is a collected works book, compiled during the years 1000 BC (BCM) to 300 AD (ACM), that is a "monotheistic" god-to-prophet reformulation (god reduction), rescript (see: god character rescripts), or recension (see: recension theory) of the world view contained in the "polytheistic" Egyptian Book of the Dead; a book containing a reduced version of the the extant Egyptian religion, e.g. Ra theology, Osirian worship, Heliopolis creation myth, and its variants, generally, along with partial synretism of various Mesopotamian religions (see: Mesopotamian mythology). [1]

The views contained in the Bible represent the dominate belief system of the modern world, accounting for 32 percent of the religious beliefs of the world.

Overview | Key sections
The following are the main verses of the Christian Bible that the free thinker needs to be aware of:

Old Testament




→ Genesis 1:3The paradoxical statement that "light" is created on the first day, but the sun and the stars are not created until the forth day? (Ѻ) The confusion is resolved by noting that this a a reformulation of Thebian creation myth.

→ Genesis 1:1-31 The “six days” model is based partly on the Babylonian myth, recounted in the 700BC Enuma Elis (Ѻ), of the story (Ѻ) of the creation of the six generations of gods; the opening words are based on the Hermopolis creation myth (2400BC), a version of which is recounted in the 310BC Nesi-Amsu Papyrus (Creation Version A). (Ѻ)

→ Genesis 2:21-22 God makes the first woman (Eve) from Adam’s rib ; partly based on the Sumerian myth of Ninti healing Enki’s rib.

→ Genesis 4:1-19The story of Cain and Abel; a rescript of the story of Set vs Osiris.

→ Exodus 21:20-21Decrees that slavery is morally righteous, and that if a slave owner beats a slave, male or female, with a stick so severely that the slave dies (dereacts), the slave owner should be punished. If, however, the slaves survives a day or two, he or she should get back to work, being that the slave is still the owner's property. [4]

→ Exodus 22:18Death penalty for witches. [7]

→ Exodus 31:15Death penalty for sabbath-breakers. [7]

→ Leviticus 18Gives a detailed ranked ordered list of who NOT to have sex with in terms of family, friends, and neighbors.

→ Leviticus 18:22 “Do not have sexual relations with a man as one does with a woman; that is detestable.” (Ѻ)(Ѻ)

→ Leviticus 20:13Death penalty for homosexuals. [7]Sura #

→ Leviticus 24:19-21States: "And a man who injures his countryman– as he has done, so it shall be done to him [namely,] fracture for fracture, eye for eye, tooth for tooth. Just as he has injured a person, so it shall be done to him"; is a straight copy (Ѻ) of §:196-201 (Ѻ) the 1750BC Codes of Hammurabi.


→ Deuteronomy 13:6-11States that if your family members turn to other gods they are to be put to death: (Ѻ)

6If your very own brother, or your son or daughter, or the wife you love, or your closest friend secretly entices you, saying, “Let us go and worship other gods” (gods that neither you nor your ancestors have known, 7gods of the peoples around you, whether near or far, from one end of the land to the other), 8do not yield to them or listen to them. Show them no pity. Do not spare them or shield them. 9You must certainly put them to death. Your hand must be the first in putting them to death, and then the hands of all the people. 10Stone them to death, because they tried to turn you away from the Lord your God, who brought you out of Egypt, out of the land of slavery. 11Then all Israel will hear and be afraid, and no one among you will do such an evil thing again.

Cited by Denis Diderot in the Diderot-Barthelemy dialogue (1773).

→ Deuteronomy 22:13-21 States that only marriages to virgins are valid, and if “the wife is not a virgin, she shall be executed”. (Ѻ)

→ Deuteronomy 22:28-19 Decrees that if a man is caught in the act of raping a young women who is not engaged, he must pay fifty pieces of silver to the girl's father and then the girl must marry her rapist and never be allowed to divorce him. [4]

→ Deuteronomy 33:17 Says the horns of Joseph are like the horns of unicorns; unicorns also mentioned (Ѻ) in four other places in KJB; the Geneva Bible (1599) had Deuteronomy 14:5 stating that the unicorn was one of the clean animals permissible to eat, according to Mosaic law.

→ Deuteronomy 34:5-8 Is the location of the "Moses pens his own death problem".
6.Joshua 10:13 States that Joshua made both the sun and the moon stood still for an entire day; the physically-impossible descriptions, which has troubled geniuses (Maimonides, Gersonides, Galileo, Spinoza, Herder, Paine, Napoleon, etc.) for centuries, is a monotheistic rescript of the Egyptian mythology story of the Sorrows of Isis (line 205), wherein Isis finds her son Horus foaming at the mouth after being bitten by a scorpion and summons Ra the “sun” god and Thoth the “moon” god to her aid, to stop time and to heal her son; the god Shu, originally the grandfather of Isis, according to Heliopolis creation myth, becomes the man Joshua, from Jo- meaning “god” + -Shua meaning “Shu”.
7.2 Kings 2:24 Elisha and the two bears slaughter 42 kids; a retelling of Horus and Set battling in the stars, as the Orion and Bear constellations to avenge the slain Osiris (El-Sah).
8.Ecclesiastes 3:19-20 “For that which befalleth the sons of men befalleth beasts; even one thing befalleth them: as the one dieth, so dieth the other; yea, they have all one breath; so that a man hath no preeminence above a beast; for all is vanity. All go unto one place; all are of the dust, and all turn to dust again”, this, along with Genesis 3:19 (“In the sweat of thy face shalt thou eat bread, till thou return unto the ground; for out of it was thou taken”), is the origin of “ashes to ashes, dust to dust” burial phrase; Baron d’Holbach (1770) argues, in The System of Nature (pg. 130), this is Epicurean logic.
9. Isaiah 7:14 The first mention of “virgin birth” (Ѻ), i.e. a virgin that conceives, without sex, a son named Immanuel. (Ѻ)
10.Jeremiah 19:2-4Says "Christmas trees" (aka Osiris trees) are forbidden (see: atheist holiday).

Daniel 6Daniel and the lion’s den; a rescript of Aesop’s 600BC tale of Androcles and the lion.

New Testament


1.MatthewThe name "Matthew", aka Book of Matthew, is a rescript of the concept of ‘Mati’ (or Maat) or moral justice, i.e. Book of Maat.

→ Matthew 1:18-25 First New Testament (compare: Isaiah 7:14) description (Ѻ) of the Virgin Birth; it is a monotheistic rescript of Coffin Text Spell 148.

→ Matthew 1:21 First mention of the name "Jesus" (see: How Osiris Became Jesus).

→ Matthew 26:17–29 Describes Jesus' famous "Last Supper", during which time he says that one of you, at the dinner table, will betray me (see: Judas), which is a rescript of Osiris' Last Supper, and his betrayal after dinner by his brother Set.

Mark 5:1-17The story of Jesus casting 2,000 demons into herd of swine, who then plunged off a cliff (an Egyptian taboo rescript).


5.1 Thessalonians Prove all things.”
— Anon (c.100AD), New Testament (1 Thessalonians 5:21 KJV); cited by Elihu Palmer (1801) in Principles of Nature (title page)

“Test all things. Hold fast to that which is good.”
— Anon (c.100AD), New Testament (1 Thessalonians 5:21, NKJV); a Willem Zitman (c.2000) (Ѻ) favorite quote



1. Lord’s prayer Found (Ѻ) in Matthew 6:9-13 and Luke 11:1-4 of the Bible, a truncated version of spell #125 of the Egyptian Book of the Dead; a hymn originally sung to the Egyptian state god Amen; the Christian version places the "Amen" at the end, instead of the front.
2.Raising of LazarusA rescript of Horus raising Osiris from the dead (e.g. as carved on the walls of Dendera Temple)
3.Death and Resurrection of JesusA monotheistic rescript of the Death and Resurrection of Osiris
4.Virgin birth In Matthew 1:18-25 and Luke 1:26:38, the “virgin” birth of Jesus described; which is based on the “black rite” conception of Horus during the time stopped sexual resurrection between Isis in the form of a kite and the reassembled dead Osiris mummy with an artificial phallus, as described in the “Passion of Osiris” story, as found in the Egyptian Book of the Dead.

Matthew 1:21
See also: Silent historians problem
Gives first mention (Ѻ), according to 16th century translations, of the name “Jesus” (Ѻ) anywhere in the Bible (see: How Osiris Became Jesus); the original Greek to English jump is as follows:

“το ονομα αυτου ιησουν αυτος” (His name shall be his name) (Koine Greek version, 120AD)
“thou shalt call his name Jesus” (KJV version, 1611)

Or in more specifics: (Ѻ)(Ѻ)

Jesus (Matthew 1:21)

This Greek name of Jesus, per Wikipedia argument, namely: Ἰησοῦς (Iēsous), is a rendition of the Hebrew Yeshua (ישוע), related to the name Joshua. (Ѻ)

Bibles | Other
See also: Atheist's Bible
In 1798-99, Jefferson discussing the idea, with Benjamin Rush, about writing a new miracle-free and supernatural-free version of the Bible, starting with a review of the morals of the ancient philosophers, followed by the “deism and ethics of the Jews”, followed by the “principles of pure deism” taught by Jesus Christ , explicitly “omitting the question of his deity”, which by 1813 he had accomplished in the form of an octavo of forty-six pages, of “pure and unsophisticated doctrines”

In 1895, Elizabeth Stanton headed a committee, of about a dozen or so people, who each went through the Bible, and wherever they found passages about woman, cut that section out and pasted it onto a sheet, and wrote commentary about each snippet below the paste; the result was called The Woman’s Bible. (Ѻ)

Scientific Bibles
See main: Scientific Bibles
Scientific treatises famously characterized “bibles” include: Isaac Newton’s Principia (1687), Willard GibbsOn the Equilibrium of Heterogeneous Substances (1876), Paul Dirac’s The Principles of Quantum Mechanics (1930), and Linus Pauling’s The Nature of the Chemical Bond (1938).

The first five books of the Old Testament of the Bible are called Genesis, aka the Pentateuch (Greek), or the Five Books of Moses.

Joshua 10:13 | Sun stood still | Decoded
The following shows the puzzled "sun stood still" and the "moon stayed" passage of Joshua 10:13, decoded in the original Egyptian mythology version, below left, of how Horus, as described in the "Sorrows of Isis (line 205)", was stung by a scorpion and died and how Isis prayed for Ra to stop in his sun boat journey to come down and bring Horus back to life.

Immorality | Slavery
Regarding slavery, in Exodus 21:20-21, the Bible states that slavery is morally righteous, and that if a slave owner beats a slave, male or female, with a stick so severely that the slave dies (dereacts), the slave owner should be punished. If, however, the slaves survives a day or two, he or she should get back to work, being that the slave is still the owner's property. [4]

In 2006, American presidential candidate Barack Obama cites the following immoralities in the Bible as a point in case that in a modern nation of mixed faiths and nonbelievers we can no longer look to religious texts to guide national policy: [5]

“Should we go with Leviticus, which suggests slavery is OK and that eating shellfish is abomination? How about Deuteronomy, which suggests stoning your child if he strays from the faith?”

Obama goes on to state that national policy needs now to be guided by universal principles accessible to both believers and nonbelievers.

Immorality | Rape
Regarding rape, in Deuteronomy 22:28-29, the Bible states that if a man is caught in the act of raping a young women who is not engaged, he must pay fifty pieces of silver to the girl's father and then the girl must marry her rapist and never be allowed to divorce him. [4]

See main: Copernican revolution
The 1543 publication of On the Revolution of the Heavenly Spheres by Polish astronomer Nicolaus Copernicus, with its revolutionary finding that the "earth moves", was first major book to weaken the structure of the Bible, and its stationary flat earth central model of the universe.

See main: Darwinian revolution
The 1859 publication of On the Origin of Species by English naturalist Charles Darwin, and its revolutionary view that the species have "evolved", in structure, size, and complexity, over millions of year from earlier forms, was the second major book to weaken the structure of the Bible, and its seven days of creation view of humans having been created from clay by the hand of God about 5,000 years ago.

See main: Carnotian revolution
The 1865 publication of The Mechanical Theory of Heat by German physicist Rudolf Clausius, and its revolutionary view that the universe is "governed", not by God, by the laws of energy and entropy, is the third major book to have weakened the grip of the Bible, albeit a revolution that has not yet finished. The following is reference to the idiom that for many German physical chemist Wilhelm Ostwald's circa 1900 book Energetics book had come to replace the Christian Bible: [2]

“On the shelves there was also to be found, naturally, Ostwald’s Energetics, that sort of thermodynamic bible in which god is replaced by a lay entity called energy.”

The Bible is the main impediment to acceptance of the modern scientific view of human existence, namely that humans were created by a great process (chemical synthesis), from the atoms of the earth to form human molecules (human molecular theory), driven into formation by cyclical heat input from the sun (nebular hypothesis), and that humans, the solar system, the universe, and everything in between or above and below, are run by the equations defined by Clausius.

Bible images

The following are related quotes:

“The church says the earth is flat, but I know that it is round, for I have seen the shadow on the moon, and I have more faith in a shadow than in the church.”
Ferdinand Magellan (c.1510), Portuguese explorer

“He was a practical electrician fond of whiskey, a heavy, red-haired brute with irregular teeth. He doubted the existence of a deity but accepted Carnot’s cycle, and he had read Shakespeare and found him weak in chemistry.”
H.G. Wells (1906) [3]

“Everything in the Bible is taken from the Book of the Dead. Hellenistic, Roman religion, et al are copies of the Egyptian Book of Dead.”
— Calpurniso (2009), video (Ѻ) text at 4:42; an oft-classified (Ѻ) extreme atheist (albeit abrasive)

“On the shelves there was also to be found, naturally, Lewis’ Thermodynamics, that sort of thermodynamic bible in which ‘god’ is replaced by a lay entity called ‘energy’.”
Libb Thims (2019), updated paraphrase (Wilhelm Ostwald replaced by Gilbert Lewis; energetics replaced by thermodynamics) of Ernesto Sabato’s 1981 quote from On Heroes and Tombs (pg. 256), Apr 29

See also
How the Bible was written?

1. Greenberg, Gary. (2000). 101 Myths of the Bible: How Ancient Scribes Invented Biblical History. Source Books.
2. Sabato, Ernesto R. (1981). On Heroes and Tombs (quote: ‘On the shelves there was also to be found, naturally, Ostwald’s Energetics, that sort of thermodynamic bible in which God is replaced by a lay entity called energy’, pg. 256). Godine.
3. (a) Wells, H.G. (1906). The Door in the Wall, and Other Stories, Lord of the Dynamos, Chapter 7; The Daily Chronicle, Summer No. July 14th.
(b) Gaither, Carl C. and Cavazos-Gaither, Alma E. (2002). Chemically Speaking: a Dictionary of Quotations (pg. 125). CRC Press.
4. Gilgamesh, Horus and Tickheathen, Agnes. (2013). Awkward Moments Children’s Bible (Foreword: David McAfee) (eB) (Ѻ) (Get Back to Work, pgs. 15-16). CreateSpace.
5. Obama, Barack. (2006), “Call to Renewal: Obama on Church and State” (vid) (Ѻ) (text), Jun 28.

Further reading
● Myers, Jeremy. (2016). “11 Bible Verses That Turn Christians Into Atheists” (Ѻ),, Apr 27.

External links
Bible – Wikipedia.

TDics icon ns