Vince’s Farm: Archbishop Nichols Good, Blogs Bad.

Vince's World: a transvestite reads the bidding prayer at the so-called "gay Mass", Soho, London.

Vince’s World: a transvestite reads the bidding prayer at the so-called “gay Mass”, Soho, London. Rainbow flag included.

Archbishop Vincent Nichols truly is a piece of work. It makes me cringe that such an unworthy, petty man be at the brink of getting a red hat (which he will at some point, I am rather sure).

This man has been, in the controversy about so-called same-sex marriage, conspicuous for his almost total absence and – coherently with his general way of life – his cowardice with the power by not taking any undue risk with the Vatican. This makes sense, since Archbishop Nichols is a friend of sexual perversions, as abundantly proven by his open support for scandalous so-called gay masses.

The man is always all to happy to confuse the Faithful provided this keeps him in the nice circles. The head of the Society For the Protection of the Unborn Children rightly thinks he endangers the soul of his children.  Just try the “Nichols Challenge” to see if I am exaggerating it.

In short, the man is a walking disgrace, and utterly unworthy of his habit.

Unfortunately, this very unworthy man is also regularly criticised by the authors of Catholic blogs. Why? Because he is a heathen. 

If you think that the Archbishop would take this is as occasion for some serious reflection about whether, perhaps, he is doing the work of the Devil, think again. Rather, he thinks the blogs are the problem; or, as he himself put it, he think his critics should “hold their tongue”.

In his latest homily, also published on the internet site of the Archdiocese, he was on record with the following words of foolishness:

Pope Francis understands this in practical terms. He has already identified two kinds of behaviour that destroy love in the Church. They are complaining and gossiping. He is a practical man. He knows that we live in a society in which complaining and gossip is a standard fare. They sell newspapers and attract us to blogs because we love hear complaints and to read gossip.

Firstly, notice the unspeakable cowardice of hiding behind the finger of Pope Francis’ words in order to twist his message. The Pope has said “do not give in to the temptation of gossiping”, and the Archbishop translates “the Pope has said you must not read blogs that criticise me”.

In fact, it is very clear this utterly shameless man is aiming his broken sword at orthodox catholic bloggers regularly pointing out to what a disgrace he is. How he managed to hide behind the Pontiff to  criticise his critics is indicative of what a person he is. 

The Archbishop is, methinks, angry at the bloggers because by relentlessly exposing his cowardice, double tongue and complicity in sodomitical behaviour they have, up to now, prevented him from getting the red hat he so evidently covets.

If I were in his shoes, I would be more worried about another type of promotion or demotion. After all, he isn’t the youngest anymore.


Posted on April 17, 2013, in Catholicism and tagged , , , . Bookmark the permalink. 4 Comments.

  1. If he’s looking for blogs which approve of him, has he tried Dawkins?

  2. The Vatican does apparently closely monitor what is going on in the press and on the net. There must also have been hundreds of direct complaints about the ‘Soho Masses’ and the Archbishop’s unfortunate tendency to undermine Catholic truth when offered the chance to defend it in interviews. If the red hat is proffered there will be a howl of righteous anger and he and the Vatican will be aware of this probability. Is he preparing us for what seems inevitable and attempting to reduce the tsunami of complaints to a mere flood when it happens?

    • Frankly, I have no idea. I have more the impression he wants to lash out because he perceives the hostility of Catholics damages – or might damage – him in his chances of getting the hat in the first place.

      If he knew he is getting the red hat, the smart thing to do would be to play superior.

      Actually, this would be the smart thing to do in any case.

      He is supposed to be a prince of the Church, not of the fish market.


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