The Witch Files, And The Meek Popes.

Strong Pope: Urban II.

Absolutely wonderful blog post from Father Z, which I suggest you click before you do anything else.

The list of astonishing evil – or pervert, or both – females, all of them nuns, who have reached some notoriety through their satanic positions is shockingly long.

Particularly dismaying is the fact some of these nuns were (are; will be?) not only tolerated, but supported by their own order. The scale of demonic devastation is barely conceivable even in the eyes of an average  European.

At this point, I wonder how this could be allowed to go on for so long, and why the reaction is still so mild. I do not doubt the phenomenon will be destroyed one day. But my impression is it will be rooted by biology, not by Rome.

I personally see the root of this evil in the root of pretty much all the evils which have affected the Church in the last half century: Vatican II.

Vatican II was not only a shift – a seismic shift, I would say – in the way the clergy looked at their own role; most tragically, it was a shift in the way Popes have begun to interpret their role. Fifty years after the start of Vatican II, millions see it as somewhat wrong that a Pope should punish or threat anyone; a thought that must have been simply inconceivable to the Church of the past; the Church which started crusades, put heretics under trial, and openly defied Emperors.

Modern Popes are seen, rather, as decorative old men dressed in white, helping us to feel good every now and then by reminding us of things we all agree about, and therefore conveniently uncontroversial (the news of today: Pope criticises sex tourism. I frankly struggle to see the headline here). The idea that Popes may have, and legitimately so, teeth is not really there. A world who wants to make of Jesus an environmentally friendly pacifist will obviously insist in making of a Pope a decorative practical irrelevance.  

This is, if you ask me, why it took many decades before the Vatican hierarchy started the work of eradication, and this is why the work will be so long and unduly gentle as to make the biological solution probably more effective than the theological one.

We do not know what will happen in future, but my take is the witches will continue to bark around as aggressively as they always did, and the Church reaction will be limited to some expression of disapproval from this or that high prelate.The leitmotiv will be, as always, that the Church doesn’t punish.

When this happens; when some slight verbal condemnation has been expressed, all moderate Catholics will start to say the Church has reacted, because we live in times in which words are confused with acts.

If you ask me, this mentality – this meekness that is not an absence of aggressiveness, but an outright weakness; and weakness is always recognised by the Enemy – not only causes countless souls to get lost in the end (and I can frankly not imagine any sincere Catholic doubting of this very simple fact) , but it is even bad PR politics.

People are naturally attracted from leadership. The more so, when this leadership is exercised by the man who has a right to it more than any other on earth. A Pope with the guts to wage open war to heresy and secularism, rather than being “meek”, will attract the hate of the progressive crowds (who want the death of Christianity anyway; see HHS mandate), but will, in time, deeply impress all those who still keep in themselves a small flame of Catholicism alive. 

There is no organisation on earth who can mobilise as much as the Church. No other organisation has the helping hand of the Holy Ghost, and no other organisation has the profound grip on people’s soul the Church has. After fifty years of devastation and attempted suicide, the Church in the US can still make Presidents tremble. Just imagine where they would be now if the work had been started ten or fifteen years ago.

Whenever Popes recognise this and act accordingly, they are hailed as great Popes; when they are meek and weak they are remembered, if ever, as a lost occasion.

O for a warrior Pope.




Posted on April 23, 2012, in Catholicism and tagged , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink. 3 Comments.

  1. Vatican II was the legalistic formulation within the Church of the conception that, like other religions, the Catholic Faith is man-made.

    In other words, it’s ultimate cause was a loss of faith (perhaps total) on the part of senior members of the Hierarchy. Once faith is lost, of course Man takes centre stage from God. Man’s rights are what are important; God’s rights are shunted aside.

    All this is in line with the words of Our Lady, letters of Sister Lucia of Fatima and the prophecies of many Saints.

    And in line with the prophetic words of the man pictured to the left hand side of this page in 1937, when the future Pius XII linked Fatima with the Great Apostasy.

    Surely Vatican II saw the formal commencement of the Great Apostasy.

    Hope the Pope is reading the “signs of the times” (funny, as things collapse, that this horrible phrase is heard less and less widely)! He doesn’t need a magnifying glass, that’s for sure.

  2. Your posts nourish me daily. I’m not the erudite poster that many of your readers are, yet I agree with you in everything you post. Thank you.

    I laughed because last night I read a review of “The Decendents” in the New Oxford Review, which is as orthodox as you are, M. It was a guest reviewer who loved the movie, and said it had Catholic themes that should be appreciated given the crumbs Hollywood throws to us. I thought of you and your loathing of that film.

    I love Pope Benedict, and I think he has done much to resuscitate the Church. I did wince at the meeting he had with Cardinal Dolan, who increasingly seems to me to be a “cult of personality” figure with no real “guts”, but I do hope I am wrong there. Burke is speculated to be “papabile” (? is that the word), but I don’t know if even he has the gumption to take command of the squalid world culture.

    • Thanks, Redvelvette.

      I am sure Burke is papabilissimo, and just as sure he would be a much different Pope than Benedict as regards the incisors. In my eyes, the Cardinals will want someone who doesn’t give the Church more of his predecessor, but gets into the next gear; exactly as Pope Ratzinger was chosen not to be another JP II, but to get into (well, first) gear.

      As to the review, I am still laughing… 🙂


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