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I wanted to be the one holding you as slammed inside of me. She didn't know, but one thing was sure: at age fifty-two, she had been captured, in her own house, by a group of fugitive convicts, who had transformed her luscious body in their object of pleasure.
Donna didn't see where she had any choice and she was afraid that the other girls would hurt her so she started to do as they said and she slid her blouse and bra the rest of the way off her arms and let them fall to the floor. As darkness fell, he became overwhelmed with desire, desperate for the feeling of Tristan's body against his.
"I've never seen you dressed like that before Joan!" Jason suddenly said. He spat out his words in a furious whisper, "I don't appreciate being threatened by a complete stranger buddy.
He laughed and said that with an ass and pussy as nice as mine, and the way I squeezed him when I came, he could get off again within 30 seconds if he really went for it.
Misquoting Jesus: The Story Behind Who Changed the Bible and Why is a book by Bart D. Ehrman, a New Testament scholar at University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The book introduces lay readers to the field of textual criticism of the Bible. Ehrman discusses a number of textual variants that resulted from intentional or accidental manuscript changes during the scriptorium era. Ehrman recounts his personal experience with the study of the Bible and textual criticism. He summarizes the history of textual criticism, from the works of Desiderius Erasmus to the present. The book describes an early Christian environment in which the books that would later compose the New Testament were copied by hand, mostly by Christian amateurs. Ehrman concludes that various early scribes altered the New Testament texts in order to deemphasize the role of women in the early church, to unify and harmonize the different portrayals of Jesus in the four gospels, and to oppose certain heresies (such as Adoptionism). Ehrman contends that certain widely-held Christian beliefs, such about the divinity of Jesus, are associated not with the original words of scripture but with these later alterations.