The Gays Of Sodom Were A Lot Like Modern Ones

Last night, lying in bed, I was reading what Democrats refer to as a bigoted work of fiction: The Holy Bible. Dake’s study Bible, to be more precise, which is unquestionably the most thorough and informative study Bible I’ve ever read.

I was in Genesis, chapter 19, in which two angels visit the city of Sodom, which was home to the same type of sexual deviants that make up today’s LGBT community.

According to the previous chapter, the angels went to Sodom “because their sin is very grievous.” It was notorious for what Romans 1:27 described as the “vile” (v. 26) sin of men “leaving the natural use of the woman” and “burn[ing] in their lust one toward another; men with men working that which is unseemly…” (v. 27). Sounds uncannily like a gay-pride parade, no?, and like what the Democratic Party is successfully advancing.

So the two angels arrive at Sodom, and a man named Lot sees them. He greets them, tells them to please come in, eat some food, get clean. He even offers to let them stay the night at his house to rest, which they accept.

That night, before Lot, his family, and the visiting angels go to bed, Lot’s house is surrounded by homosexuals, who knock on the door and call out, “Where are the men which came in to thee this night? Bring them out unto us, that we may know them.” (“Know,” translated from the Hebrew verb for “to bang.”)

Lot came outside, shutting the door behind him, and told them, basically, “Please, guys, no, you can’t have sex with them. They’re my guests.” Guests back then were treated pretty much like family—or, if what Lot said next is any indicator, sometimes better than family, because Lot then offered his two virgin daughters to the rapacious homosexuals in place of the guests.

And the next verse, verse 9, is where it gets interesting:

And they said, Stand back. And they said again, This one fellow came in to sojourn, and he will needs be a judge: now will we deal worse with thee, than with them. And they pressed sore upon the man, even Lot, and came near to break the door.

I read that a few times, unsure if I was understanding it correctly, so I then read the NIV translation and it confirmed that my understanding of King James is correct:

“Get out of our way,” they replied. “This fellow came here as a foreigner, and now he wants to play the judge! We’ll treat you worse than them.” They kept bringing pressure on Lot and moved forward to break down the door.

(They refer to Lot as a “foreigner” because he was still relatively new to the land, compared to the homosexuals.)

So what we see in this verse is that the homosexuals wanted to have sex with the angels, whom they thought were mere men, and that when they were denied, they acted like modern-day homosexuals: they said Lot was judging them, and then, in the following verses, they proceeded to attack Lot.

That is just like today’s gays—and liberals in general, really—to be denied something they want, and then claim, “Hey, who are you to judge me? Discrimination! Bigotry! Judging!”

Some people never change.