Deuteronomy 3 recounts the complete destruction of two more civilizations. There is one king they are unable to kill (Og, king of Bashan). Moses seems to reconcile this by saying that his bed was thirteen feet long. Obviously if your bed is thirteen feet long, you're impossible to kill. Just as a side thought, if you feel your bed needs to be thirteen feet long, you're obviously compensating for something.
At the end of Deuteronomy 3 Moses begs God to let him cross the Jordan into Lebanon. God tells him to go up to the top of the mountain and look at the land, because he's never going to get to go there. Now God is just being a jerk. And this is punishment for Moses slightly hesitating in following his orders? Or taking more credit than he should have for God's miracles? I still don't really know.
Deuteronomy 4 repeats how idolatry is naughty. There is a moderately interesting section titled "The Lord is God". Moses says how wonderful it was that God came out of the clouds and spoke to the Israelites, and how this proves the glory of God. But does it really? Why does an all powerful God hide in clouds and show his glory through the destruction of other civilizations? An even bigger question is how did the Israelites get to be the lucky people to see God's glory? I guess they really weren't that lucky because they seem to be getting killed by God as much as anyone else.
This is fairly recent news, Robert Crumb has published an illustrated version of Genesis. This may not seem terribly interesting, but do you recall what's in Genesis? This is apparently a no holds barred illustrated version. Including Lot getting raped by his daughters, in graphic detail, and Adam and Eve frolicking in the nude, among other things.
The New York Times article is here. There is also a pretty good (NSFW) article by The Good Atheist here.
I feel like Christians are going to be upset with this. But why? It seems to be pretty accurate in it's portrayal of Genesis' sex and violence. They may also be upset because Crumb may or may not be religious.
I think I want this book. Genesis would have been more interesting in graphic novel form.