Justice

Are These Passages From The Bible? Or The Qu'ran?

Dutch filmmakers Sacha Harland and Alexander Spoor are gaining a lot of attention for a video they made in which they placed the Bible in Qu'ran sleeves and read passages from it to random people to see their reactions.

The clip, which has received more than one million views, comes at a time of immense Islamophobia in the wake of last month's Paris attacks, for which the Islamic State (also know as ISIS, ISIL, and Daesh) has claimed responsibility.

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The filmmakers aimed to show that while Islam is under "constant scrutiny" right now, the flawed and outdated aspects of Christianity remain largely overlooked.

The filmmakers read particularly disturbing bible passages posed as Qu'ran passages to strangers on the street to make this point. Some of the passages they read were, "If you do not obey Me, but act with hostility against Me ... you will eat the flesh of your sons and the flesh of your daughters" (Leviticus 26) and "If a man lies with a male ... they shall surely be put to death" (Leviticus 20), among others. The filmmakers also read a passage about cutting off another person's hand as a form of punishment.

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"How could anyone believe in this?" one woman said after hearing a few passages. "That's unbelievable to me."

Another woman said of the passages, "To me, it sounds like they want to oppress you and force you to believe what they believe."

When asked about the difference between the Bible and the Qu'ran, one man said the Qu'ran is "more aggressive, especially with things like cutting off people's hands." Others said the Bible was more positive and peaceful. When it was revealed that these people were listening to bible passages all along, they were stunned.

"It's all just prejudice really," one man said. "I always try not to be prejudiced myself but apparently I already am. It's just something you do unconsciously."

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As ATTN: previously reported, #YouAintNoMuslimBruv started trending over the weekend following a knife attack at London's Leytonstone underground station. A man reportedly injured two other people and said, "This is for Syria." After a video of the incident surfaced on Twitter early Sunday morning showing a bystander yell, "You ain't no Muslim, bruv" at the suspected attacker, the phrase went viral on social media to relay that extremists do not represent the majority of Muslims.

ALSO: WHY #MUSLIMS IS TRENDING ON TWITTER