Such a prescient, beautiful sentiment.

Sunday, 16 January 2011

How Apt.

Is This Picture.

Enough practising find your younger flock, boys.

I go to Church and have just returned from an early service conducted by a very charming and saintly priest. She has much more to offer than any male of the cloth I know. From a very early age of just seven I learnt how the clergy were and remain a breeding ground for the deluded self-righteousness of paedophiles and kiddie fiddlers. If Lord Funtle of Foy had not gone into the ghastly socialist inner circle he might well have become a vicar of ill repute. These Anglicans have probably become scared of the better people most women are, when compared to their male counterparts. This "crossing the floor" has nothing to do with faith and everything to do with improving opportunity. They are signing up to a discredited order that has not, cannot nor ever will reform its ways. Just improve its ramparts of perverted security whilst embracing these turncoats desperate for a secret inner sanctum of protection for their vile behaviour. A nasty taste has arisen in my mouth, must dash.


  1. There are good and bad in all walks of life OR, as I'm sure you know. We must keep this in mind when viewing the vagaries of clerical behaviour...

    One of the finest people I know is a lady vicar in Portsmouth. Her every waking moment is dedicated to the betterment of others in general and her own flock in particular. The fact that she does this despite the political shenanigans of the diocese, and great personal difficulty, makes her all the more a remarkable human being.

    There are fine roman catholic priests, anglican vicars, muslim clerics, hindu sadhus, taoist priests and so on. The faith is irrelevant - they are good people, pure and simple.

    It is a hard task, but it seems to me that, whilst not ignoring the weaknesses of some, we must concentrate on the goodness of others.

    Of course if we encounter kiddie fiddlers then the baseball bat must be dusted off and employed with vim...

  2. I think that the Right Reverend gentlemen who have jumped ship to the church of Rome will find that they have, at best, jumped from the fire into a frying pan of "liberalism".

    This is far from Church desired by traditionalist Roman Catholics who are fighting a doughty rearguard action with the English hierarchy.

    For an insight into this, Google "CHRISTIAN ORDER" . If you haven't read this monthly before, I recommend going back to the editorial of June 2008 and the article on Mr. Blair. Leaving aside a couple of swipes at the Revd. Ian Paisley, I guarantee it will put colour in your cheeks and a spring in your step.

  3. Of course you are as ever perfectly correct, Caratacus but the good is so much harder to find in the modern world. Edward, I will do as you suggest. Your comment has improved my mood of today and I thank you along with Caratacus.

  4. I would be interested to know what you think of Christian Order. I am not a Roman Catholic but I am a subscriber and have a political article in the December edition which has been printed but not yet been posted to the website.

  5. Edward, a spring indeed to see phrases in the Bliar editorial as much to the point as until now I only dreamt of seeing in print! I must say there is a large smack of Oldrightie about it and I thank you. I shall consider a link from my humble place.

  6. I was baptised a Catholic, and was raised as one at gunpoint by my Irish Catholic parents.

    After nearly six decades on this earth, I still have a faith, which is this.

    God is great. Man-made religion is not. I know which one I love and worship, and it is not man-made religion.

  7. I've missed you KILLEM and here is a comment from you showing why!