posted on Apr, 8 2004 @ 09:00 AM
If we do, for a moment, speak hypothetically and take the Christian creation story as being true, and we think about the way in which Lilith was cast
out before Eve, then could it not be possible that there were previous attempts at creating humanity which God also discarded?
This would go some way to explaining where the descendants of Adam and Eve got their mates form without incest, and could also be used to explain the
numerous clusters of anomolous archeological skeletons and remains (such as tribes of giants, or tribes with radically different teeth or physical
If we take this theory further, then it only goes to follow that once God banished Adam and Eve from the Garden of Eden that he would try again. It
is then possible that, as well as having more imperfect humans being cast away post Adam and Eve, that God finally succeeded in creating his perfect
breed of humanity, and that they still reside and prosper within the garden of Eden.
It could be also be thought that once God had succeeded in creating perfection in the Garden of Eden, that he turned his attentions to the world
outside the Garden, and concentrated on us for a while, until he got tired, bored, was needed elsewhere or achieved a situation he was happy with.
This period of intense Godly interaction could be the period which the Old Testament descibes.
God could then have moved his attentions back to the Garden (possibly some kind of conflict or imperfection may have cropped up?), rested, begun work
on a new project, or gone back to an older one. As such he left us alone for a while, before returning in the form of a messiah, as he was a very
busy being. This would explain the gap between the Old and New Testaments, and the point of Jesus.
If this is the case, then it could be that our current Godless times, are due to the fact that God is currently concentrating on something else, and
that he'll return his attentions here when he's finsihed what he's doing.
To take it even further one could even see the resurrection of Christ as a clerical error. When God should have been concentrating on Earth during
the Passion, he was attending to more pressing matters elsewhere, hence "Father, why hast thou forsaken me?". When God turned his attentions back
to us he realised what had happened and promptly resurrected Christ.
Obviously this is just a theory, and I only came up with it half while replying to another thread and half whilst typing it here, so any comments,
questions, responces or critiques would be most welcomed.