Cue serpent. Always in for a lark, "more subtil than any beast of the field which the lord god had made", it slyly suggests a little taste of the DeePee tree ("and ye shall be as gods" - now how did the serpent mean this? There were other gods? So who made them?). Now this scene is commonly depicted as the weak & wicked woman indulging the sneaky snake's slitherings & gaining knowledge (but just of good and evil, so what has nakedness got to do with that? Anyway, couldn't he just have created some clothes for them?), and lewdly seducing poor ol' Adam, the lascivious harlot. In fact (ha! there's a laugh), they eat the fruit together ("she gave also unto her husband with her"), and then simultaneously perceive their nakedness, and hastily tailor some clothes (specifically: aprons! Why do we never see aprons in any painting of the Fall?) from fig leaves to cover up this apparently appalling sight. So far "they shall be one flesh", let alone "be fruitful & multiply". Great comedy or what.
As they hear the "voice of god wandering in the garden" (talking to the squirrels?) they hide in the bushes. God however soon finds out and curses the serpent to go "upon thy belly", which begs the question of how it went before as it was already a creeping thing, so no big deal I'd say. A & E however, having lost their immortality by this newly-gained knowledge of good & evil (so why is god immortal?), are kicked out of Eden to toil, have children & die as all the other animals (we still don't know what happened to the "be fruitful & multiply" couple of Day 6; were they really only eating lots of fruit and writing multiplication tables?); to keep them from regaining longevity (by munching from the tree of life), armed sentries are posted, to whit: Cherubims, a subclass of angels, casually mentioned here for the first time (they were not created in week 1, so WTF are they?), plus a "flaming sword which turned every way" (light saber avant la lettre?). But to prove he's a bit of a softy after all, he first makes "coats of skins" (whose?) for them and clothes them (this is all so silly, and we're still only on page 2!). Only now Adam names his companion Eve, as she "was the mother of all living" (once more prompting all sorts of questions as to who wrote this account, and when); before, he just named her "woman", "because she was taken out of Man", a concise but apparently satisfying description for his life companion.
A final cryptic remark from god "Behold, the man is become as one of us" (except for the immortality bit, that is... and why only the man?) again strongly hints at other gods. Would this predict parallel universes?