Home « Forum « Lost Stories

Forum: Lost Stories

Lost story

MDJ

Goy motorcycle gives stranded country singer ride to studio.Then they date he becomes singer as well.

lnettnay

I think this is it.

http://storiesonline.net/s/10689/road-trip-jim-mellons-erotic-journey-across-america

http://storiesonline.net/a/Wolf

Lonny

lnettnay

Second part is here.

http://storiesonline.net/s/10927/crystal-clear

Lonny

MDJ

Thats the one thank you

redlion75

Is a goy motorcycle jewish

Replies:   richardshagrin
richardshagrin

@redlion75

goy


noun informal derogatory
a Jewish name for a non-Jew.

If motorcycles have religion, a goy motorcycle would not be jewish.

Replies:   Vlad_Inhaler
Vlad_Inhaler

@richardshagrin

I knew someone years ago who emigrated to Israel. Unfortunately for her, only her father was Jewish and that rendered her intentions of marrying and having kids very difficult - a large proportion of males considered her ineligible.
I met her while we were both learning German in Berlin.

What I took from that is that being Jewish is at least as much about ethnicity as about religion, children of an apostate woman would still be accepted.

Replies:   Ernest Bywater
Ernest Bywater

@Vlad_Inhaler

only her father


According to what I read some years back, being an ethnic Jew is inherited from your mother, not your father. Part of the reason for that goes way back when a large number of people thought rape of women was a common sport, so the only way to be sure of a child's ancestry was through the mother.

Replies:   awnlee jawking
awnlee jawking

@Ernest Bywater

Didn't that get changed? I seem to remember a lot of controversy about it in the papers.

AJ

Replies:   Ernest Bywater
Ernest Bywater

@awnlee jawking

Didn't that get changed? I seem to remember a lot of controversy about it in the papers.


Not being a Jew, I didn't keep up with. As I said, I read that some years back, so it may have change, and it may not have. I don't know.

I just checked and found this:

"Who is a Jew?" (Hebrew: מיהו יהודי‎‎ pronounced [ˈmihu jehuˈdi]) is a basic question about Jewish identity and considerations of Jewish self-identification. The question is based on ideas about Jewish personhood, which have cultural, ethnic religious, political, genealogical, and personal dimensions. Orthodox Judaism and Conservative Judaism follow the Halakha, deeming a person to be Jewish if their mother is Jewish, or they underwent a proper conversion. Reform Judaism and Reconstructionist Judaism accept both matrilineal and patrilineal descent. Karaite Judaism predominantly follows patrilineal descent.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Who_is_a_Jew%3F

Back to Top