• A deity - being a deity - doesn't have to do anything, and certainly not just because some human said something.
    • Jenny Rizzo is brilliant ⭐
      Thanks for sharing! Either English is not your first language or you are misunderstanding my question. To refresh your memory, again, "what does a deity have to do with people saying the word G-d in the phrase?" If that's difficult to answer, "What drives people to say G-d in the phrase?" No brownies until you come up with a constructive answer. LOL
    • Jenny Rizzo is brilliant ⭐
      Alright, you get a brownie for answering, since everybody's gotta eat.
  • Not sure what you're getting at, but it doesn't matter. You might as well come out and say "God damn it" - you're not changing the premise one bit. What's "wrong" about it isn't the use of the word "damn" - whatever word you substitute is just as bad. The problem is, it's taking the Lord's name in vain - it matters not what words you combine and associate with the word "God" - the intent is still there.
    • Jenny Rizzo is brilliant ⭐
      Thanks for sharing! It does matter, since you took the time to share an answer. The question is simple, Why do people "bring in G-d" when they say god-dang-it, god darn it and the way you worded it?" I don't know if it's appropriate on Answerbag to word it in such manner as you did. I want to know what does G-d have to do with the phrase in people's views of saying the phrase. Could it mean nothing? Could it be an unconscious habit of saying the phrase? Etc?

Copyright 2020, Wired Ivy, LLC

Answerbag | Terms of Service | Privacy Policy