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NITAAI-Veda.nyf > Soul Science God Philosophy > Your Secret Journey > Biological Mythology > A Biological Mythology

Evolution: A Biological Mythology        


When the theory of evolution is stripped off the bombastic word jugglery by which evolutionists try to cover its reality, what does it actually say? "Long ago and far away, there was a pile of sand by the seashore. It looked just like regular sand, and so it was. Water was lapping at the shore. It looked just like regular water, and so it was. Then a storm arose and lightning flashed. Nothing ran for cover, for nothing was alive. Then the bolt of lightning hit    the    water-and    a    living creature came into existence. It swam  around for a time,  had children and later, descendants. Thousands   of   years   later   it gradually   figured  out   how  to invent various organs necessaiy for survival (such as heart and kidneys). And they eventually learned how to reproduce and bear young ones." The story would only work for children below six. Above that, they would reply, "Come on, now, you're just fibbing!" A competent geneticist would die laughing. Yet this is essentially what evolutionary theory teaches.


Concern not yourself with foolish prattle by men of science about DNA and amino acid codes, concentrated chemical compounds, continuing need for energy, food requirements, necessity for complex male and female reproduction systems, cell contents, bone construction, hormones, gastrointestinal system, brain, heart, nerves, circulatory system, lymphatics, and all the rest. Be content with the tale as it reads: "Lightning hit some seawater and changed into a living organism, and then that organism had enough brains to continually redo its DNA coding so it could gradualy change into transitional forms and wake itself into ever-new species." Ignore the fact that it never haPpens today, and no evidence is available that it has ever occurred in the past. Those enamored with the story give no th°ught to scientific facts which forbid it.


The well-known evolutionist Loren Eiseley therefore conceded, "After having chided the theologian for his reliance on myth and miracle, science found itself in the unenviable position of having to create a mythology of its own. namely, the assumption that what, after long effort, could not be proved to take place today, had, in truth, taken place in the primeval past."