This is why I have a hard time with the Current Year Christianity (but more specifically, the Episcopal Church). Note the (((Tribe member))) in front as well. This picture was from a Richard Spencer event in Texas. The below is just my personal experience, I consider myself a Christian, but I currently have no physical church. I’m an Episcopal Exile. Below are a series of personal observations that illustrate a depressing future for Christendom.
“My name is Robert Lee IV, I’m a descendant of Robert E. Lee, the Civil War general whose statue was at the center of violence in Charlottesville,” the numale Churchian said. He then further virtue signaled harder, amongst the circus of the grotesque at the VMAs, “We have made my ancestor an idol of white supremacy, racism, and hate. As a pastor, it is my moral duty to speak out against racism, America’s original sin. Today, I call on all of us with privilege and power to answer God’s call to confront racism and white supremacy head-on.”
They say the apple doesn’t fall far from the tree, but from what this boy looks like and what he said, there’s no way he’s a descendant of the great Robert E. Lee.
This is a response to the recent article An Argument for a Church of Dixie which I mostly agree with and find an encouraging and necessary step forward. I do agree that we need an uncucked Protestant denomination as they all seem to be SJW converged. It is easy to see that the Southern Baptist denomination was originally unapologetically racist, white supremacist and even pro slavery and I think we can take it for granted that they would have also taken the side of patriarchy if it were even a contested issue in the political climate of the day. This phenomenon is a good example of how SJW infiltration and convergence has ruined a Christian denomination just like it ruins everything else. If anything we can credit the church for holding out so long compared to secular institutions.
Recently, I wrote an article about the necessity of maintaining explicit Christianity in Southern Nationalism. This raises some questions about an institution that is integral to Christianity, the Church. Over the next few weeks, I will explore some practical and theological issues that pertain to the relationship between the Church and Southern Nationalism, and how Christianity and the Church can be reclaimed.
Over the past hundred years, many in The South have come to identify not only with Americanism, but Zionism, Liberalism, and now Globalism as sacred causes; willing to offer themselves on the altar of those who, at best, see them as stalwart pawns, and at worst, actively labor toward their dispossession.
What if that ended?