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Author Topic: Detoxing feminist thinking  (Read 2748 times)

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Offline SusanneT

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Re: Detoxing feminist thinking
« Reply #75 on: January 10, 2019, 04:54:49 PM »
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  • The whole feminist doctrine of ‘reproductive rights’ is founded in sin.  Advocating as it does the sins of birth control and child murder. 

    Offline Vintagewife3

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    Re: Detoxing feminist thinking
    « Reply #76 on: January 10, 2019, 05:55:52 PM »
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  • Yes, and ever since Sanger woke up, and started spewing her evil it escalated everything from women, and men going against God’s natural order. Honestly, if she doesn’t have a seat next to Satan I’d be surprised. 



    Offline Cera

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    Re: Detoxing feminist thinking
    « Reply #77 on: January 11, 2019, 06:00:09 PM »
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  • Yes, and ever since Sanger woke up, and started spewing her evil it escalated everything from women, and men going against God’s natural order. Honestly, if she doesn’t have a seat next to Satan I’d be surprised.
    As evil as she was, eugenicist Margaret Sanger was a johnny-come-lately. Italian communist Antonio Gramsc first thought of using the notion that women are oppressed. He realized that the poor were not joining in the revolution like he thought they should. In his writings from prison, he said the problem was that mothers were handing down the Catholic faith to their children. To stop that, he proposed "a long march through culture," using the media and educational systems to make women feel oppressed so they would stop passing down Catholicism and join the revolution.
    In looking for material, I couldn't find his Prison Papers, but I found this:
    https://mk.christogenea.org/references/antonio-gramsci-how-legacy-italian-communist-wrecking-catholic-church-today
    Gramsci noted, "Religion must be approached 'not in the confessional sense' but in the secular sense of a unity of faith between a conception of the world and a corresponding norm of conduct." Gramsci proposed setting aside concern for Catholicism as an instructor of doctrine or body of belief and concentrating on it as a potential vehicle for ideology and politics that could be used in the service of Marxist communist order. Use Lenin's geopolitical structure not to conquer the halls ofthe Vatican and Holy See but rather use it to conquer the mind of the Catholic population itself. Though the church seemed strong on its surface, it had been subjected to a fairly constant and sustained barrage of criticism against its teachings and structural integrity. Gramsci needed to alter the Christian mind and turn it around completely to an anti-Christian position but keep those efforts secret. The best way to do this was to get individuals, regardless of their station in society, to think of the problems and issues facing them without reference to the Christian God or laws of the Christian God. A bedrock of Marxism-the guiding ideal that this paradise is the summit of human existence-is that there is nothing beyond the matter of this world. In other words, traditional theology would now be treated with no greater or lesser emphasis when compared to the other aspects of culture.
    It made better sense, in Gramsci's mind, to let Catholics remain Catholics instead of making communists of Catholics. It would be preferable to mutate the dogma of their faith into a secular ideology similar to Marxism. The question merely became which opportunity and manner would present itself to start this transformation. Fortunately, for Marxist infiltrators, the Catholic Church provided the most ideal vehicle for this insertion when Pope John XXIII announced the 21st ecumenical council in the history of the church, aka the Second Vatican Council, The pope's idea for the council was that the Holy Spirit would inspire all who attended with renewed vigor of faith and evangelism around the planet. He felt it important to include the Soviet Union (then led by Nikita Khrushchev) in this process and convinced the Soviet Premier to allow two Russian Orthodox priests from the USSR to serve as observers. Additionally, the pope granted, as a result of secret negotiations with Khrushchev, what amounted to be a huge concession by agreeing to not issue a condemnation of Marxism and the communist state. This was significant in that up to that time such condemnations had always been included as a given standard in any Vatican or Roman Catholic commentary on the world as a whole. - Changes made by the Second Vatican Council (Vatican II) were numerous and caused profound change in the way the Vatican approached the faithful and the very manner and language in which the Mass itself could be conducted. What the casual observer did not see, however, was the more profound philosophical shift in the attitudes and conclusions in other areas of the council. One document on religious liberty declared that everyone, rich or poor, should be free from any constraint or restriction in religious matters, including the choice of which religion one chose to follow.
    Pray for the consecration of Russia to the Immaculate Heart of Mary

    Offline Cantarella

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    Re: Detoxing feminist thinking
    « Reply #78 on: January 11, 2019, 10:15:11 PM »
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  • If anyone says that true and natural water is not necessary for baptism and thus twists into some metaphor the words of our Lord Jesus Christ" Unless a man be born again of water and the Holy Spirit" (Jn 3:5) let him be anathema.

    Offline Vintagewife3

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    Re: Detoxing feminist thinking
    « Reply #79 on: January 11, 2019, 11:32:50 PM »
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  • Cera, you’ve given me something to do this weekend. I had no idea about that.


    Cantarella, I’m going to print that off, and put it by the sink. That’s a handy cheat sheet, and reminder!


    Offline Vintagewife3

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    Re: Detoxing feminist thinking
    « Reply #80 on: January 11, 2019, 11:40:27 PM »
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  • I have another one for my phone that says “be a wife who bases her life on the Bible, and not her emotions”

    Offline Nadir

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    Re: Detoxing feminist thinking
    « Reply #81 on: January 12, 2019, 02:33:31 AM »
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  • Thank you, Cera, for your Gramsci post. My husband often talks of the role of Gramsci in the revolution, but I could never quite cotton onto it. That link you gave is very helpful.

    Offline Vintagewife3

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    Re: Detoxing feminist thinking
    « Reply #82 on: January 14, 2019, 08:28:30 AM »
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  • I’m looking for books to read on this subject. I have the one suggested earlier in the thread “dressing with dignity”, but I’m looking for other books on being a wife, and mother. 


     

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