French Lesson

Pour Le Mariage!

The French have staged another oceanic march against the abomination of so-called homosexual marriage. A march on that scale after the approval of the law is a clear indication that there are an awful lot of people who think it's time for the tough to get going. Monsieur (or I should say: Madame) Hollande is not in a good spot anyway, and he certainly doesn't need this. He might, in fact – unless the devil calls him to his HQ before the time – live to regret (and unless he repents, die to regret) what he has done.

What does the French example tell us? That whenever the perverts and their friends manage to have some legislative measure passed, we must not accept this as “a sign of the times” and resign to the new status quo, but rather start – everyone in our own little ways, and hopefully with the help of more organised structures in time – the fight against abomination now.

Abortion was taken away from the public spot for decades and considered, more or less, a given at least in vast parts of Europe, but the situation has now changed so much that even Pope Francis dares to speak against it. In the matter of Sodomarriage we must not wait for the next 40 years before reacting, but we must start reacting now. How probable success in our lifetime is, is utterly irrelevant, the all-decisive fact being that in this fight we are on Christ's side.

Which, incidentally, is also the winning one.

Mundabor

 

Posted on May 28, 2013, in Catholicism, Conservative Catholicism, Traditional Catholicism and tagged , . Bookmark the permalink. 5 Comments.

  1. Mundabor,
    slightly off-topic, but you might be interested in this article from LifeSiteNews:
    The first sentence:

    “The head of the Italian Bishops’ Conference was filmed this weekend giving Holy Communion to a notorious “transsexual” and homosexualist political activist who goes by the name Vladimir Luxuria, at the funeral Mass of a controversial Genoan priest.”

    Link follows in the next comment, in case it is moved into the spam folder by accident).

    If accurate, the details are utterly horrible.

    • I’ve read it.

      I wanted to vomit. In the train.

      If even Bagnasco does these things, to whom will we turn to?

      Il piu’ pulito ha la rogna.

      M

  2. radjalemagnifique

    French Lesson

    I was here as I was on January 13th, on March 26 (Palm Sunday, I distributed “palms” coming from my own garden – in France and in Germany “palms” are in fact sprigs of box (Buxus sempervirens, another plant symbolising immortality because its leaves seem to last all over the year), consecrated the evening before, and on May 26. Each time more than one million of people in the streets of Paris, plus the French people before their embassies around the world which should be added to the number.

    I was also in other gatherings (“Les Veilleurs” – “The Night Watchmen”), and others.

    There is something happening in France which is for the moment beyond (a sharp) analysis but which makes me think of the apostrophe of Pope Jean-Paul II when He was here : “France, You very first Daughter of the Church, what have You done of your Baptism?”

    It seems to me that the sacrilegial institution of the homosexual marriage and all what will come behind (artificial pregnancies against money, selection, experimentation and destruction of non-wanted embrios, euthanaciae and removal of reutilisable organs before, which means vivisection …) have had the effect of an electrochoc on the French Catholics (who represent much more than 80 % of the demonstrators). Our clergy – even the most high ranking, and especially those – is far behind (except one or two bishops who take risks).

    Radja le Magnifique

    P. S. Please take into account that I am : 1) not French ; 2) not an enthousiastic about Pope Jean-Paul II. My nearest references are Pope Pie XII (the grand Pope of my German childhood) and Pope (please, Mundabor, don’t fail) Benedict XVI.

    And I would add also that Benedict XVI is in very high esteem, and even love, between the youth aged 14 or 15 in France, who had encountered Him in Rome or in Madrid, under the lead of young, but Tradionnally orientated priests.

    • I do not live in France but yes, from what one reads “electroshock” is a very fitting way of saying it.

      It remains to be seen whether it will continue. We truly need the clergy to do their job on this.

      I won’t hold my breath.

      M

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