Benedict: The Hindenburg To Francis’ Hitler.

The unexpected announcement of Pope Benedict that he would abdicate on the 11 February 2013 has started a chain of events that, seen six years later, look like a well-deserved punishment for the decade-long infidelity of Vatican II, and the way chosen by a just God to put us in front of the consequences of the rebellion we have created and approved and clapped to for decades.

What I would like to avoid is the impression that if Benedict had not resigned, everything would be fine and the Church would be marching toward sanity in great strides. Whilst this is a guessing game, my take is that the decline would have continued unabated, only in a slower form and without the cold comfort of knowing that Francis does hate the Church and his game is too dumb to deceive anyone who cares about his own salvation.

Firstly, consider this: Benedict had received the famous 300 pages report and had deemed himself too weak to do anything. Therefore, if he had stayed he would have done exactly that: nothing.

Also, whilst McCarrick was unofficially in a sort of punishment during Benedict’s Pontificate, it was a punishment just as weak as Benedict: an informal, sort-of, hush-hush kind of thing that truly reveals the weak, compromise-prone, spineless attitude of the man.

I also wonder (and I know what I answer) whether Benedict knew about the proclivities of the Farrells and Wuerls of the world before reading the famous report; people he allowed to exercise a vast amount of power during his Pontificate.

At the moment he resigned, Benedict had clearly become the useful idiot of a vast homosexual lobby, happy to keep doing their dirty deeds and biding their time as they feigned indignation at the “conservative” Pope. If Benedict had stayed in power, the decline of everything Catholic would have continued more slowly, but unabated.

Francis at least gave many people a sorely needed wake-up call; a painful and traumatic one, certainly, but a necessary one, too. With Benedict, the Pollyannism would have reached unsuspected highs as the likes of Father Martin would have kept faggoting around and the “piously naive” Catholics would have kept repeating their consoling, feel-good legend about the “good man” surrounded by wolves who just doesn’t know, poor innocent lamb, what happens around him, because evil people keep him away from newspaper, radio, TV, computers, decent people, and thinking.

When the future speaks his verdict about this horrible XXI Century, Benedict will be judged very harshly. I have tried to have understanding for the man and, before knowing the facts we all know now, have tried to give him all the credit I reasonably could. But the events which came to light in the last year throw such a sinister light on Benedict’s Pontificate that it is impossible that the man goes out of it with his reputation intact. They also throw an ominous shadow on the decision to abdicate, as it appear less and less likely that the man could reasonably hope that a strong, conservative Catholic could have come out of the Conclave. More likely, after what we know now, he knew of the strength of the homo lobby among the Cardinals and just caved in to them, out of cowardice and tiredness but giving to himself the convenient excuse that a stronger man was needed, a man he knew full well would probably never be elected.

Benedict was the Hindenburg to Francis’ Hitler. I have no good opinion of him, and he does not inspire in me any compassion. He knew when he accepted the job what it entailed. He is culpable of dereliction of duty even as he kept clinging to the trinkets of his positions, in a vain and ultimately failed attempt to persuade us that he was not a Celestine.

He was a Celestine all right, without any of the saintliness.

M

Posted on February 12, 2019, in Traditional Catholicism. Bookmark the permalink. 8 Comments.

  1. Agree completely. I think Benedict understood Catholicism more from an intellectual standpoint than from faith. He spent a good part of his life in doubt about God and His plan of salvation. He was a reconciler, immersed in the confusion of Vatican II, whose faith was insufficient for his leadership role as Pope. He seems to lack the necessary gifts of the Holy Spirit. He is a mystery to us and himself. As long as Vatican II is the operating plan for the Church faith will continue to decline and moral corruption will widen.

  2. We were left orphans indeed. The Church is in total disarray. It almost seems a phantasmagoric dreamscape with clowns like Dolan, Cupich, Tobin and O‘Malley wielding effeminized power over millions of hapless Catholics while the murder of untold numbers of innocents proceeds apace and the altar of sodomy is being erected at a Bauhaus parish near you. Out of far-flung corners of the universe, like Kazhakstan come faint radio waves of Catholic teaching but almost no one is listening. Per celebrated priest blogger, good and holy priest brothers are going underground. Even the SSPX seem stifled. A man with orange hair preaches more Catholic truth than the Holy See.
    Only the Bruegels could capture the madness of the current epoch.

  3. It could be so, and I too have entertained such thoughts. It is also possible however, that there was an emergency red button to press and the time had come to press it. It looks messy but maybe there was nothing else for it. The structures as we can see have become compromised and whole swathes have fallen into apostasy. He held up a banner and many have responded. I have to say personally that the last 12 years have been spiritually the most vibrant and fruit filled years for our family. It is like living in the sunlight instead of the heavy grey indistinctiveness of a zombie lived life. Thank you God for all the graces of Traditional Latin Mass and thank you Pope Benedict for drawing our family to it by giving us SP. As it stands there are two men in Rome, both in white, one who always looks, acts and talks like a Pope (his resignation being an exception) and one, his elected successor, who acts and talks antichrist (the quality of whose reign is unprecedented). I await the the resolution of this alien and blurred image trusting that the Church will prevail through it all. It really is a nightmare though.

    • Benedict has approved of Francis very publicly, in at least two interviews. He is every bit an accomplice. That he has also done something good (SP in primis) should not distract from his complicity and his cowardice.

  4. Don’t forget, M, that before Benedict, there was “Saint” John Paul “the Great.” Malachi Martin wrote that JPII knew about the rot in the Church but chose not to do anything about it, instead concentrating on geopolitics and fundraising to finance his agenda. When all is said and done, not only will history judge JPII harshly. So will a holy, righteous God — if He has not done so already (and I believe He has).

  5. While I understand your point about Benedict, remember that Hindenburg appointed Hitler only as a last resort, (after appointing six previous chancellors since becoming the Weimar president in 1925) and always held contempt for the man. Benedict, to the best of anybody’s knowledge, has never expressed contempt for Francis, at least publicly.

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