The latest edition of the bestseller Why I am Not an Anatheist has just been released, and there’s something deeply unsettling about its content.
Its title is deeply offensive.
Its contents are deeply offensive: it is an attempt to undermine a person’s right to live their lives according to their religious convictions.
Why I am not an atheist: how to live your life according to your religion, it reads.
The book’s subtitle, “why I am no longer an atheist,” is a joke, since the title itself is an insult to anyone who chooses not to subscribe to the religion of their parents, spouse, friends, family, teachers, employers, and most importantly, the church that has taught them all their life.
It is a satire on religion.
It’s a joke.
Its subtitle is an attack on religion itself.
It isn’t satire.
It takes a stab at religion itself, the religion that has defined most of our lives.
I’ve read the book.
It has a good idea of what an atheist is.
It doesn’t define it.
How to live Your Life according to Your Religion: A guide for Living Your Life as an Atheistic Humanist, by Anne Eyre, is a book that’s full of information.
There are links to information on atheism, secularism, secular humanism, and more.
But for some reason, the title of the book is offensive.
To the best of my knowledge, Anne Eyer has never said she is an atheist, but that doesn’t make the book offensive.
What makes the title offensive is the claim that the book contains information that people should be aware of.
It says that atheism is not the religion most people choose.
Atheism, it says, is “a non-theistic belief in a personal God” and is not a belief “which people may not accept or be able to accept.”
It is not “the belief that the universe has no purpose.”
A person can reject atheism and still be an atheist.
I have read the books of many, many atheists, including those who have never claimed to be atheists.
Atheism has its adherents.
Atheists have their arguments.
Atheist philosophers are philosophers.
Atheistic scientists are scientists.
Atheisms can be a great way to live one’s life and to be part of a community, and it is certainly a great faith to believe in.
But atheism is also a way to choose not to live the life that you have chosen, to live in an environment where you can be free from all religious beliefs.
In fact, I’ve been an atheist for as long as I can remember.
It was not until I was a teenager that I had the courage to question the tenets of my religion, which I knew to be false.
I had to.
And then, when I was an adult, I decided that I wanted to be an an atheist because I wanted a life of happiness.
I was born into a family that lived their lives as if they believed that everything that they did was God’s will, and I was taught that religion is the most important of all things.
I began to question my faith when I met a woman who said she believed in God.
I told her that I was no longer a believer.
But the conversation didn’t end there.
The next day, she invited me to her apartment for dinner.
I said no, she said, I was not an anist.
I asked her why.
She said she didn’t understand why I didn’t believe in God, and that I wasn’t a true believer.
When I asked why she thought I was being so rude, she replied, I just didn’t like the way she sounded.
She explained that she believed that she was not alone.
Atheity, she concluded, was a way of living that was not based on belief.
As a young child, I grew up believing in an omnipotent God who commanded the universe to continue to exist.
As an adult I grew to believe that I could never have anything other than the life I had chosen, that I would never find peace or happiness in my life and that God had a plan for my life.
Atheic religions teach us that God wants us to believe otherwise.
It teaches us that there are other people, besides ourselves, who would choose to be like us, who have lived a life without belief.
Atheys are like the evil twins.
I believe in an all-powerful God.
It tells me that there is no other way to be than the way I have chosen to live.
It forces me to believe something that doesn´t seem to be true.
This isn’t the first time that Anne Eyrer has made such claims.
I found the title very disturbing.
I don’t know if Anne Eyerer is a Christian or not, but I can safely say that she doesn’t