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Son sees father naked

Does anyone know why Noah is so annoyed when Ham, his son, sees him sleeping naked Noah got drunk and passed out. Ham tells his brothers and his brothers put a robe over their shoulders and walk backwards into the tent, so that they won't actually see their father naked, and they cover him with the robe. But when Noah wakes up and finds out what Ham did, he is furious, and he curses Canaan--Ham's son.


horny asian Gracelynn

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Since I am a father and my sons are my sons, one of the things we have in common is our penises. There are three of us and we have three of them, one apiece. My wife, on the other hand, has a vagina. This means that penises are one of the few things my boys and I share that my wife does not. My question, I suppose, boils down to this: Does dad have to wear pants? Let me explain.

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Their faces were turned the other way so that they would not see their father naked.

As they did this, they looked the other way so they would not see him naked. Their faces were turned away, and they did not see their father naked.

Are kids scarred by seeing their father naked?

What does Genesis mean? Even so, this event will have grave implications. Noah got drunk on the wine from his new vineyard Genesis In his drunkenness, he lay naked in his own tent. Noah's son Ham walked in, saw him naked, and went out and told his brothers.

The response of Shem and Japheth reveals how seriously they and their culture took the issue of seeing another's nakedness and honoring one's father. With great care and creativity, they found a way to cover their father without ever looking at him.

In this way, they honored Noah greatly. Did Ham intend to dishonor Noah?

The following verse will imply that he did, resulting in Noah's curse on Ham's descendants Genesis Some suggest that Ham's sin was failing to help his father by covering him—instead, Ham went to tell others what he had seen. Others believe that "what He did to [Noah]" Genesis was something more disturbing and personal.

The extremely vague nature of the passage, in its own way, supports this idea since ancient literature was famously shy about describing certain shameful acts in any detail. In any case, whatever Ham has done is so offensive, it brings severe consequences.

Used by permission of Tyndale House Publishers, Inc. Carol Stream, Illinois