(Rhonda) and (Rodney)sitting in the tree K-i-s-s-i-n-g! First comes love...... There is no biblical origin for kissing. There are no indications that Adam and Eve ever kissed each other. But kissing is still biblical as first recorded in Genesis 27:2 (KJV) 26 And his father Isaac said unto him, Come near now, and kiss me, my son. The etymology of kissing is from Old English cyssan "to touch with the lips" (in respect, reverence, etc.), from Proto-Germanic *kussjan. At some point it evolved to include sexual emotions. In the KJV kissing Carrie's many definitions, KJV Usage: kiss (29x), armed (2x), kissed him (1x), armed men (1x), ruled (1x), touched (1x). In the New Testament a kiss can be informative, emotions, charity and also holy. Kissing overtime developed to include the cheeks, mouth, (figuratively) ass, tongue and nose. Many scientists believe that kissing came from the practice of kiss-feeding, where mothers would feed their young mouth-to-mouth. ... Over time, this symbol of affection may have evolved to give us romantic kissing and then consequently, people kissed to mark the end of hostilities. And then there was the tongue kissing. Open mouth and tongue kissing are especially effective in upping the level of sexual arousal, because they increase the amount of saliva produced and exchanged. The more spit you swap, the more turned on you'll get. Thank-goodness the Bible didn't speak of kissing in a naughty way. Because if it did it would have created a science project on why your brain may also release oxytocin, called the "love hormone," which makes us feel warm and cuddly, and increases our attachment to the other person. God knew from creation what locking lips would do. It boosts your 'happy hormones' by triggering your brain to release a cocktail of chemicals that leave you feeling oh so good by igniting the pleasure centers of the brain. These chemicals include oxytocin, dopamine, and serotonin, which can make you feel euphoric and encourage feelings of affection and bonding. When we think of the French we definitely think of kissing more than any other people. ... This tradition, which normally involves planting an air kiss on each cheek (sometimes up to four times depending on where in France you are) while making a kissing noise has been the subject of so many conversations. In France, greeting your French friends can be a complicated matter for foreigners. Rather than shaking hands, waving hello or hugging, you lean forward, touch cheeks and kiss the air while making a kissing sound with your lips. It's called “La Bise” French kissing.