Jacob: he deceived not only his brother, but also his father, taking advantage of his blindness. He deceived a disabled person, in other words. Remember in Deuteronomy the verse "cursed is he who makes a blind man go astray from his way?". The interesting thing is, Jehovah did not curse him or punish him, but instead blessed him. As in the case of David, God and his Law was severe with poor fellas (especially women), but very loose with favored kings and patriarchs..
Prophet Elijah who 'ordered' the killing of some 30 children because they called him "bald" (he *was* bald). Their killing by wild bears, no less. I wonder, did he leave the scene or sit to watch the spectacle?
Jonah: he hated it when the populous city of Nineveh was spared, instead of being annihilated, as he wished. Ring any bells? Remind you of some people who are more than eager to see the whole "bad word" being consumed by fire in Armageddon, and hate it when some "worldly" ones prove to not-so-bad-persons after all?
Noah: first he gets drunk (no problem here), but then proceeds to curse his son because he saw him naked while trying to tend to him, in his miserable state? Oh wait, not his son: he curses his son's son, Canaan, who had nothing to do with the incident. Guess he hadn't sobered up before entering "prophecy mode".
Of course, all of these tales are just myth, as are myth other unbelievable atrocities of God and his People, like the genocide of the Canaanites. However, it tells us something that, even though they are myth, there are people today who endorse and condone those acts, and teach them to their kids, while claiming themselves to be most peaceful and innocent.