"When we pay close attention to the actual meaning of certain passages in the Adam and Eve story of the Bible, it becomes obvious that by committing the so-called original sin when he fed on the fruits of the forbidden tree of the knowledge of good and evil, man experienced significant consciousness awareness growth. Among others, Adam and Eve became aware they were naked. As a result, they would live now with a sense of shame, says the Bible, and god expelled them from his private garden. Before that happened, though, god did something very human: He handsaw garments for them to cover their nakedness. That little detail, however, creates the mother of all theological dilemmas.
The Bible says god created man in his image and, sure enough, the god of the Bible does act and speak like human beings do. Theologians also claim god is aware of everything, and the question arising fluently from that is South Park funny: Since man and god were mirror images of each other, was the Genesis god aware of his nakedness? The Bible says nothing about that, but the logical answer could only be, yes, he was. As in, yes, he was naked and aware of that too. No doubts about it, a god who looked like the man he created and behaved like flesh and blood males do must have been as naked as Adam and Eve and as anatomically correct as male humans are. However, while the implication is god was well aware of the fact that he was naked, the Bible does not say he was ashamed of that, as was the case with Adam and Eve. In other words, it appears the naturist movement, or nudism, might have gotten a much earlier start than previously thought. It is either that, or, the story in the Bible is not true.
Picture if you could a naked human-like male god chitchatting with a naked Adam and a naked Eve under the trees of the Garden of Eden. As the Christian Right would describe that, the decadence and the moral corruption of the world. Michelangelo came very close to depicting this biblical reality on the Sistine Chapel ceiling. So close that, after his death, the church hired artist Daniele da Volterra to cover up some of the genitals, and while during the restoration work done in the 1980s additions by other artists were removed, the Volterra breeches, how his fig leaves and loincloths are known to the art aficionado, were left untouched. It appears the church did not like the fact that, pun intended, Michelangelo went by the book.
Then there is an additional doctrinal problem caused by this case of bad writing in Genesis: Is being aware a godly quality, or a curse? In other words, is being aware a bad consequence of the original sin, as the Bible and the church dogma imply when it comes to Adam and Eve experiencing shame as a result of becoming aware of their nakedness, or is this something that makes us like gods, as one of the Genesis gods states: “The man has now become like one of us, knowing good and evil.” (Genesis 3:22) The church cannot have it both ways, and yet it certainly went for that for almost two thousand years now."