I’m afraid not


A gratuitous and superificial swipe, but on the heels of this sick-fuck insanity, I think it’s worth taking every possible shot at the stupidity of Catholics worldwide for pretending, year after year, that a guy who probably never lived, and is in any case long dead, has in fact gotten up after three days in the death-hole and started boogying around and judging people. Every year Easter rolls around, and every year people celebrate the same non-event. If you believe in the Resurrection, you are mentally challenged, organically or otherwise.
Actually, that button tells you everything you need to know about religion. It’s not the bullshit message that’s important, it’s the URL and the for-profit entity behind it. The AFA is a storehouse of evil, illiterate, lying cartoon characters and no amount of misfortune that could come to anyone associated with it would be enough.
The whole institution needs to die, albeit not as violently as the ol’ Christ Jesus himself.

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  1. #1 by humorix on March 7, 2009 - 4:04 pm

    I think that it is necessary to explain things apparently. If we lived 5000 years or 2000 years behind, we would be EVERY believers. Because things were unexplained. Where from comes the rain, the wind, the flashes of lightning, thunder, has volcanoes? etc. Aujourd’ hui, they can explain it.
    Je pense qu’il faut expliquer les choses clairement. Si nous vivions 5000 ans ou 2000 ans en arrière, nous serions TOUS croyants. Parce que les choses étaient inexpliquées. D’où vient la pluie, le vent, les éclairs, le tonnerre, les volcans, ? etc.
    Aujourd’hui, on peut l’expliquer.
    Everything is an affair of trade. The less the people know, the more he is tame slave. If everybody was clever, they would settle fewer questions.
    Tout est une affaire de commerce.
    Moins le peuple sait, plus il est esclave docile.
    Si tout le monde était intelligent, on se poserait moins de questions.

  2. #2 by Brian X on March 8, 2009 - 1:20 am

    I have to say that assertions that Jesus may never have existed annoy me; if you consider that the historical Jesus’ reputation was probably rather enhanced by his inner circle, it’s fairly trivial to assert that he probably existed, and likely was killed without any real record during one of Pontius Pilate’s crackdowns.
    That doesn’t mean he was in any way, shape, or form God; what it does mean is that unlike the rather better-attested John the Baptist, Jesus was something of a nobody of his own time. (One might compare the Gospels in that regard to A Confederacy of Dunces…)

  3. #3 by Kevin Beck on March 8, 2009 - 1:32 am

    I guess from where I sit, the fact that the Jesus that Christians believe in is a virtual impossibility is enough. Whether there was in fact a man around which the myths were constructed (some seem to think there were perhaps more than one), while not historically immaterial, seems of far less importance.
    A pity that J. K. Toole never found out that his book was published, and to some acclaim. (I enjoyed the novel but can’t say I found it or its gasbag protagonist especially compelling…imagine Ignatius J. Reilly as a blogger!)

  4. #4 by Kevin Beck on March 8, 2009 - 1:32 am

    I guess from where I sit, the fact that the Jesus that Christians believe in is a virtual impossibility is enough. Whether there was in fact a man around which the myths were constructed (some seem to think there were perhaps more than one), while not historically immaterial, seems of far less importance.
    A pity that J. K. Toole never found out that his book was published, and to some acclaim. (I enjoyed the novel but can’t say I found it or its gasbag protagonist especially compelling…imagine Ignatius J. Reilly as a blogger!)

  5. #5 by Tommykey on March 8, 2009 - 5:28 pm

    Taking direction on matters of human sexuality and reproduction from an institution consisting of celibate men and women is like seeking guidance on automobile maintenance from a stone age tribe in the Amazon.

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