Category Archives: Theology
Will’s recent post of a tweet about atheists reminded me to post this short post.
So here’s a little truth: the early Christians? To a man, atheists. Medieval Christians, when the West was called Christendom? Mostly not atheists. Will and I, especially when we visit our respective capitals we’ll call Mordor? Definitely atheists.
As Will’s post pointed out, atheism doesn’t mean “no God” but rather “against God.” Early Christians were all atheists when they would go to speak in cities, especially Greece. They spoke “a theos”, against the gods of the particular city that they were visiting, the ruling religion of the place. That they won all the Greek-speaking lands to Christ is one of the great victories of rhetoric and dialectic.
Will and I are sickened by the un-Christian world. Posts of girls mutilated after surgery reveal the asexual nature of the demons who have pushed this evil on parents whose secularism or weak Churchianity have left them defenseless against it. Those demons worship their lord, Satan, and they’ve gained a following amongst our secular elites.
The gods of DC, and of Ottawa, and of most of the cities of the former Christendom are not Christian. They’re not even Jewish or Muslim, our Abrahamic co-religionists who don’t yet have the full story. When we go into those places we are atheists, because worshipping their gods will lead to chaos on earth and soul death.
We have far more in common with our fellow reactionaries of other Christian traditions than we do with proggy ostensible fellow traditionals
We have the Faith itself in common with each other; we don’t, with progs who falsely claim to be Christian .
Should male and female double cousins born to parents who are twin brothers and twin sisters intermarry?
Okay, this is a fun theological debate post of sorts.
So, I saw the story embedded in this post I just put on on one of my other blogs:
It got me thinking, if each of those brothers ends up having a sister, if each sister marries their male cousin, they’ll be marrying a genetic brother, which increases their chances of genetic defects if they have offspring, but it doesn’t technically violate the Leviticus prohibitions on incest nor, say, the thus-derived consanguinity prohibitions of the old Anglican book of prayer.
Still, should Christians generally, and the Church in particular, advise Christian young people in this likely highly unique (potential) situation of such potential dangers, and strongly discourage them from proceeding?