Kao said some aspects of the shooting are reminiscent of “incel” culture and men who blame women for their involuntary celibacy. The apostle Paul emphasized the importance of overcoming the desires of the flesh and saw that the state of celibacy was superior to marriage.  If you abstain from sex, you are practicing celibacy. The Islamic attitude towards celibacy was complex, Muhammad condemned it, but some Sufi orders adopted it. Islam does not promote celibacy; Instead, it condemns premarital sex and extramarital sex. In fact, according to Islam, marriage allows to achieve the highest form of justice in this sacred spiritual bond and as such must be sought and desired. This contradicts the concept that marriage acts as a form of distraction to achieve closeness to God. The Qur`an (57:27) says: “But the monasticism they have invented for themselves is not prescribed to them, but only to please God with him, but that they have not observed it with proper observance.” Celibacy has existed in one form or another throughout history in virtually every major religion in the world, and views about it have developed differently. Judaism firmly rejects celibacy.  However, the priests of the Essenes, a Jewish sect during the Second Temple period, practiced celibacy. The Romans regarded celibacy as an aberration and imposed tax penalties on it, with the sole exception given to Vestal virgins. The Islamic attitude towards celibacy was simple. Several hadiths indicate that the Prophet Muhammad condemned celibacy.
The Protestant Reformation rejected the life of celibacy and sexual abstinence for preachers. Single Protestant communities emerged, particularly with Anglican and Lutheran origins. [Citation needed] Some small Christian sects advocate celibacy as a better way of life. These groups included the Shakers, the Harmony Society, and the Cloister of Ephrata. Celibacy not only for religious and monks (brothers/monks and sisters/nuns), but also for bishops is maintained by the traditions of the Catholic Church.  When it appears, it is widely used to punish transsexuals and promote celibacy. The religious systems that impose celibacy on the priesthood are not without reason. Spiritual master Meher Baba explained: “For the [spiritual] aspirant, a life of strict celibacy is preferable to married life if he is easily accommodated by restraint without an excessive sense of self-oppression. Such restraint is difficult and sometimes impossible for most people, and for them married life is decidedly more useful than a life of celibacy. For ordinary people, married life is undoubtedly advisable, unless they have a special talent for celibacy.”  Baba also asserted that “the value of celibacy lies in the habit of restraint and the sense of detachment and independence it gives” and that “the aspirant must choose one of the two paths open to him. He must accept the life of celibacy or married life, and he must avoid at all costs a cheap compromise between the two.
Promiscuity in sexual satisfaction will inevitably bring the aspirant into a pathetic and dangerous chaos of ungovernable lust.  In Sparta and many other Greek cities, non-marriage was a reason for the loss of citizenship and could be prosecuted as a crime. Cicero and Dionysius of Halicarnassus both stated that Roman law prohibited celibacy. There is no record of such prosecutions, and the Roman punishment for refusing to marry is not known.  A. W. Richard Sipe, who focuses on the subject of celibacy in Catholicism, notes that “the most commonly adopted definition of celibacy is simply a single or single person, and celibacy is perceived as synonymous with sexual abstinence or restraint.”  Sipe adds that even in the relatively unified milieu of Catholic priests in the United States, “there is simply no clear operational definition of celibacy.”  Elizabeth Abbott commented on the terminology in her book A History of Celibacy (2001): “I also devised a definition that rejected strictly pedantic and unnecessary distinctions between celibacy, chastity, and virginity.  Pythagoreanism was the esoteric and metaphysical belief system held by Pythagoras and his followers. Pythagorean thought was dominated by a deeply mystical view of the world.
The Pythagorean codex further prevented its members from eating meat, fish, and beans, which they practiced for religious, ethical, and ascetic reasons, especially the idea of metempsycosis — the transfer of souls into the bodies of other animals.   “Pythagoras himself founded a small community that placed great importance on study, vegetarianism, and sexual restraint or abstinence.